Hoping to land one of Amazon's new jobs? CNBC talked with former recruiters at the e-commerce giant about what candidates should expect. » Read More
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By: Chloe Taylor
London's AI sector saw a 200 percent venture capital funding increase between 2015 and 2017. » Read More
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Talented professionals won't be willing to work traditional 9-to-5 jobs in the future. CNBC recently spoke with Upwork CEO Stephane Kasriel about the need to institute remote-work policies, and the consequences for companies if they don't. » Read More
The competition to find holiday help is fierce. Kohl's started hiring its holiday help in June, and Amazon shook up the entire job market when it announced plans to raise its minimum wage to $15 an hour for its 250,000 U.S. employees.
Unemployment is low, and wages have ticked up, but so has inflation. Fed Chairman Jerome Powell has described the fact that wages are not growing faster as a "bit of a mystery." What is driving the weakness in inflation-adjusted wage growth?
With many tech companies enjoying worldwide prominence, many headquarters have now become architectural wonders in their own right. Both the state-of-the-art buildings and lifestyle are fascinating to outsiders.
Amazon plans to make 20,000 fewer holiday hires this year because robots are "more efficient," internet analyst Mark May says.
Offering higher pay, better benefits and on-the-job training — and reaching out to groups of people who don't fit the traditional mold of a construction worker — are just a few of the ways construction companies are dealing with an acute labor shortage.
Following in the footsteps of the nation's wealthiest people may be easier than you think.
CNBC studied the net changes by industry for October jobs based on the data from the Labor Department; the health-care and education sectors saw the largest net gains in jobs.
Millennials are much more likely than baby boomers to discuss their salaries with co-workers. That openness can make the workplace more equitable, experts say.
Job growth blew past expectations in October and year-over-year wage gains jumped past 3 percent for the first time since the Great Recession, the Labor Department says.
Despite the nation reaching an unemployment rate not seen in almost five decades and employees being more productive than at any point in our nation's history, the typical worker takes home less money now than before Donald Trump took office.
October's nonfarm payrolls report Friday could bring some good news for the jobs market, which might be bad news for the stock market.
A federal minimum wage is "a terrible idea" that hurts small businesses, White House economic advisor Larry Kudlow said Thursday.
Schools can no longer insulate its students from the unpredictability of technological progression and disruption. The result: new, nontraditional education options are beginning to proliferate.
Companies continued to hire at a brisk pace in October, with private payrolls rising by a better-than-expected 227,000, according to ADP and Moody's Analytics.
As advancing technology continues to drive the demand for tech skills, companies are getting fiercely competitive when it comes to snagging — and keeping — the best talent on the planet. Yet there is a basic way for smaller companies to win the war.
Panera Bread is slated to pass $2 billion in annualized digital sales this year, double that of last year, its CEO Blaine Hurst said at CNBC's Productivity@Work event in New York City Tuesday.
Mujin, a start-up spun out of Tokyo University, has developed industrial robots that can fully automate warehouses and fulfillment centers. After doing this for JD.com in China, it plans to enter the U.S. marketplace.
Uber appeals a U.K. ruling that its drivers should be considered workers and therefore deserve to be entitled to a minimum wage and other benefits.
Virtual reality is being embraced by Walmart, Boeing, UPS and other F500 companies as a training tool. The rise in retention rates and productivity numbers so far have been impressive.
Hiring managers spill about bad hiring experiences, from drunken interviews to missing staffers.