Once the epitome of cheap mass manufacturing, textile producers from formerly low-cost nations are setting up shop in America, the NYT reports.» Read More
The Philippines depends on remittances for around 10 percent of GDP, but changes in where workers are headed may see that dry up. The Financial Times reports.
A New York state wage board is expected to recommend lifting the fast-food minimum wage to $15 an hour, The Wall Street Journal reports.
The Fed is signaling that a rate hike could be coming soon. But will the dollar put a glitch in the plan?
There’s some good news for all the would-be pilots out there, as Boeing estimates soaring vacancies across the aviation profession over the next 20 years.
Two top editors at Gawker resigned to protest the media group's decision to pull a story about a media executive seeking to pay for sex with a gay escort.
IKEA has promised to pay its U.K. workforce the “living wage,” as the drive for businesses to pay above the minimum reaches Britain.
U.S. employers are finding it increasingly difficult to find skilled workers, suggesting upward pressure on wage growth down the road.
Barclays plans to cut more than 30,000 jobs within two years, in a step following firing CEO Antony Jenkins this month, The Times reported.
After quitting a well-paying job as a Venture Capitalist, Michelle Lam starts a bra company.
Asian Millennials have higher career ambitions than their global counterparts and they're more willing to leave home for work than their predecessors.
New Zealand's Fonterra is cutting jobs in an effort to shore up its cash flows amid a slump in global dairy demand, particularly from No. 1 buyer China.
Highlighting the sharing economy, front-runner Jeb Bush took an Uber car to start-up Thumbtack. Is contract work really all it's cracked up to be?
In its push to hire 10,000 young Americans, Starbucks is looking to add 15 new locations in low income neighborhoods. USAToday reports.
The federal government should adopt "fair chance" policies for the formerly incarcerated, these two advocates say.
A new survey finds McDonald's franchisees are more downbeat than ever before on the struggling chain's prospects.
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott discusses how the state has moved forward despite lower oil prices.
Foxconn plans to expand in India, building 12 factories and employing 1M workers amid rising costs and labor disputes in China, the FT reports.
Brooklyn Law School will offer partial tuition repayment to some students without full-time jobs post-graduation, The New York Times reports.
In her first speech laying out an economic agenda, Hillary Clinton questioned the growing "gig" or sharing economy.
A coalition of the nation's largest companies, spearheaded by Starbucks, pledged to hire 100,000 young Americans who have been shut out of the market.