Randstad, the world's second-largest staffing agency, reported a nearly 9 percent rise in core earnings in the third quarter on Tuesday.
CNBC's Dominic Chu breaks down the dollar price movement this year, and discusses three best-performing stocks when the dollar surges. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
A new study by Monster.com shows what sets the young workers apart when it comes to finding a career.
CNBC's Melissa Lee looks at good, bad and ugly stocks, including Monster, Gap and Wayfair.
U.S. stock-index futures traded flat to higher on Tuesday as traders eyed oil prices and earnings season trailed off.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The Dutch staffing company makes a move for its rival as it struggles to grow in the US.
Randstad Holding NV will pay $3.40 per share in cash, or a total purchase price of approximately $429 million for Monster Worldwide.
"Rank and yank" — or ranking employees in any way — doesn't work says Monster's human-resources chief. Here's what you do instead.
Everyone enjoys complaining about their job on social media. Surprisingly, people express love for their jobs more than hate, says new analysis.
Sanjay Modi. Asia managing director at Monster.com, introduces the "Talent Bin" - a new product that aims to help employers get in touch with "niche talent" in the region.
Jim Cramer takes a deep dive into the earnings release for Coca-Cola, and has had enough of the excuses from Muhtar Kent.
Stocks rose on Monday as Ukraine and Russia talked about a potential truce and a round of M&A bolstered sentiment.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Monday, tracking gains in Europe and recovering from losses witnessed on Friday.
U.S. stocks ended the week mixed after news of fresh conflict between Russia and Ukraine.
Headlines after the bell Thursday: CBS, Gap, GrubHub & more
We love talking about how stressful work is, as if our ancestors weren't wondering if they had enough food for winter.
The networking giant reported quarterly earnings and revenue that beat market expectations on Tuesday.
Big companies like Ernst & Young are increasingly using their own workers to find new hires, saving time and money but lengthening the odds for job seekers without connections, especially among the long-term unemployed.
A monthly gauge of online labor demand in the United States rose in November from October, and was up 7 percent from a year ago, the operator of a job search website said on Friday.