The ratio of women to men in management-level positions has stagnated and, at the current rate, it will take 75 years for there to be equal numbers of men and women at the top level.
Growing global demand and an aging workforce mean jobs are opening up for people willing to learn the skills.
It's easy for companies to measure how their retirement plan stacks up against other 401(k)s, and to upgrade it.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate hit XX in February—but does that rate tell the real story?
A gambler is suing a Vegas casino after he lost $500,000, arguing he should not pay his debt because the establishment got him drunk.
Congrats! Your child has been accepted into college and offered financial aid. But beware: Haggling may backfire.
Some small businesses may be at higher risk for an audit this year. How to prepare, and limit your risk.
From the age we begin working, many of us live a spendthrift lifestyle that can't be maintained after we retire.
Looking for clues on the state of the U.S. labor market? Here are five vital signs to watch.
An online social account for the creator of bitcoin, Satoshi Nakamoto, sprung back into life Friday morning after a five-year hibernation.
"Diplomacy is really far less important than the stock movements within Russia," former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan told CNBC.
Will the bull run continue? The question is whether conditions are ripe for economic growth and corporate earnings to rise.
Ralph Janvey has spent years searching for billions lost in the Stanford Ponzi scheme. CNBC's Scott Cohn sits down with him in an exclusive interview.
A federal judge favored Samsung in the heated patent battle with Apple.
A Google executive's reaction to the deal "could certainly be a little sour grapes," an analyst tells CNBC.
The recent holiday season is an example of a consumer-driven "correction" taking place in retail, Nike CEO Mark Parker said.
Ukraine tensions could push Congress to invest more in the space program. Here's why.
As Ukraine remains in crisis mode, its oligarchs may be able to move the country.
Most car companies want to sell more cars. Ferrari wants to sell less. And so far, its strategy has been highly profitable.
CEO Mary Barra's first crisis is how GM handled the recall of 1.37 million vehicles sold with a faulty ignition key.