With the midterm elections Tuesday, businesses in select states have much at stake with ballot outcomes that could impact marijuana use, minimum wages and Medicaid.» Read More
Calpers welcomed a ruling by a federal judge allowing Stockton to exit bankruptcy in a plan that will not see pensions cut.
Wal-Mart said it would close 30 stores in Japan, scaling back in what was once considered one of the retailer's most promising markets.
New survey by CareerBuilder showed being a politician, mortician and microbiologists are scary, reports the Today Show.
While Wall Street certainly expects the Fed to announce the historic final taper on Wednesday, the real action for investors may lie in the fine print.
Bankers in the U.S. feel the most upbeat among their peers globally about their bonus prospects for this year, according to a new survey.
Some recent remarks by Hillary Clinton seem to suggest she is more agnostic towards the business world, but it could just be politics. NYT reports.
The police pay gap across the U.S. has some earning a comfortable middle-class living and others scraping by on poverty wages. NBC News reports.
Businesses don't have much faith that recent college hires will stick around for very long, a new survey says.
The tides are turning in popular consensus. It’s time for Corporate America to get some gay pride, says author Steve Siebold.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest numbers on unemployment. And Steve Liesman shares his outlook on the economy.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn on Friday urged Atlantic City's largest casino workers union to help save the Taj.
The former NBA great turned businessman says he has the solution to the lack of diversity in tech: Just give him a call.
Gary Cohn, Goldman Sachs president and COO, weighs in on tax inversions and helping U.S. companies create jobs.
Dallas Fed President Fisher said stock market volatility has not changed his outlook for ending the central bank's bond-buying program "one iota."
U.S. businesses were much less likely to boost pay in the third quarter than in previous months, even as hiring remained healthy.
Wage growth in the U.S. has been flat for decades, providing an ugly counterweight to an ostensibly improving part of the economy.
Discussing the bounce back for housing starts, and the picture for multi-family versus single family homes, with Jed Kolko, Trulia chief economist.
A new study shows the median tenure of workers ages 25 to 34 is only three years—less than a third of the tenure among people aged 55 to 64 years old.
The U.S. Supreme Court is hearing a case on whether the trustees of a 401(k) plan should have considered an alternative with lower fees. NYT reports.
A university degree may no longer be the golden ticket to an ideal job in Singapore amid a growing pool of degree holders and fast-changing economy.
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