According to the official count from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, most of the recent employment gains for black Americans occurred during the Obama administration. » Read More
By: Sheryl Kraft, CNBC contributor
A recent Gallup study found that two-thirds of full-time workers experience burnout on the job. The biggest reasons? Unfair treatment at work, unreasonable deadlines, lack of support from managers and the stress that comes from never being unplugged. » Read More
By: Michelle Fox
Turkey's central bank needs to raise interest rates to contain the country's financial crisis, says veteran economist Stephen Roach. » Read More
As the gig economy expands and companies hire globally to secure top talent, businesses are ramping up employee screening strategies to protect their brands and reputations and keep existing employees and customers safe. Here is what you can expect.
Start-ups are seen as the future of work, but it's the private firms that have already grown beyond that stage. These companies, scale-ups, will create the most jobs and shape local economies — and require far more attention from political leaders.
With 70 percent of companies checking online content posted by job applicants, it's worth making sure you don't have something there that would make an employer move on.
Trump's trade war is forcing some companies to lay off workers, close plants, tighten personnel and raise prices on goods, USA Today reports.
Here's a dream job: Reynolds Wrap is looking for a chief grilling officer to travel and eat for two weeks, USA Today Reports. The pay is $10,000. Not too shabby for two weeks of eating!
Jim Cramer attributes the market's rally to the confluence of two drivers: increased index fund investing and corporate share buybacks.
"There's a huge opportunity for Democrats like me all across the country," says Rep. Josh Gottheimer, D-N.J.
Nutella is looking for 60 "sensory judges" that are willing to move to Italy and learn how to describe their reactions to the spread beyond simply "delicious," USA Today reports.
The rate of those 65 and older filing for bankruptcy is three times what it was in 1991, a new study finds, as more enter their later years in a precarious position, The New York Times reports.
It's a bad idea to look at your resume only when you're looking for a new job, experts say.
Disney Imagineering Research and Development lab has created a robot that can perform daring flips 60 feet in the air like a real stunt person.
Despite a strong jobs report in July, economists Satyam Panday and Anthony Chan said that growth may not continue.
Employers are finding unique ways to reward tenured employees in a tight job market.
Over the past year through July, U.S. manufacturing added 327,000 jobs, the most of any 12-month period since April 1995.
Hedge funds are battling with other industries searching for top talent and projecting an image that appeals to a new generation, by becoming cool, The Financial Times reports.
The leisure and hospitality, manufacturing and business services industries led job gains for the month of July, besting laggards like government and utilities.