Donald Trump must do much better on the economy if he wants to beat Hillary Clinton, says Rich Danker. » Read More
The health of the U.S. employment picture, despite the strong rebound in June, remains a work in progress and is still not inspiring much confidence.
Critics say Donald Trump's immigration policies will wreck the US economy. These five states in particular could be the biggest casualties.
Bridgewater is telling recruitment firms to cancel interviews with prospective employees, according to three people briefed on the matter.
After quitting a well-paying job as a Venture Capitalist, Michelle Lam started a bra company.
The bank's earnings report reveals a new trend for Wall Street, and the continuation of an old theme.
John Kanas discussed JPMorgan's wage hike and the current state of wages for financial institutions.
By paying employees more, Jamie Dimon ensures that JPMorgan is considering value beyond shareholders' needs, says BreakingViews' Jeffrey Goldfarb.
There was little indication that inflation would surge any time soon, the Federal Reserve said on Wednesday.
France called on former European Commission chief Jose Manuel Barroso to drop plans to take a job at U.S. bank Goldman Sachs.
Some Federal Reserve banks were in favor of raising the discount rate in June, but the central bank ultimately left it unchanged.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon's public commitment to raise wages for 18,000 employees may seem like a benevolent act. But that may not be quite right.
Job openings slid in May, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said on Tuesday.
Evidence on economic growth, the labor market and consumer inflation suggests the next move toward rate adjustment is way overdue.
Former financial manager Jennifer Wright-Laracy finds a new career as co-founder of GreenBox, a company that makes convertible pizza boxes.
Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital Partners reviews the main factors driving stocks and how investors should be positioned in the coming week.
Job growth picked up in June, and some sectors were hiring much faster than others.
Look out, market watchers, Goldman Sachs' Jan Hatzius says.
June's jobs numbers were great, but unseasonably low May hiring has been chalked up to the weather.
Minimum wage increases this year are expected to compress wages among lower earners, leading to ripple effects of as much as 20 percent over the new minimum wage.
Economists were expecting nonfarm payrolls to show growth of 175,000 for June, and the unemployment rate to rise to 4.8 percent.
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