How do you get someone to invest hours of effort for no pay? Easy. Give them the opportunity to try out for a new gig. » Read More
By: Robert Ferris
The union alleges that Musk was threatening to take away employee stock options if they unionize. Tesla says they are unaware of any UAW-represented automaker that offers options or restricted stock. » Read More
New applications for U.S. unemployment benefits increased more than expected last week, but remained below a level consistent with a healthy labor market. » Read More
These recent comments by Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer are the epitome of Silicon Valley arrogance, says Basecamp programmer Dan Kim.
Oil's recent dip back into the $30s per barrel may get OPEC to start talking seriously about joint action.
Nella Bedford joined the bank that would become part of JPMorgan Chase in February 1956, before current CEO Jamie Dimon was even born.
The United States isn't just continuing to add jobs — some numbers in Friday's report show things getting better for workers.
As a resident skeptic at CNBC I take pride in being able to sift through upbeat government economic reports and cry "bull you-know-what." Not this time.
The stellar July jobs report just gave the Fed a reason to raise interest rates in September, says Ron Insana.
July's strong jobs report eliminates some concerns about the economy and labor market, but will it get the Fed moving on rate hikes?
The strong July jobs report should not be taken as a sign the economy is fixed, newly named Trump economic advisor David Malpass says.
The video-game industry, seeking more diversity, is turning to women who are taking advantage of some unique training programs.
The U.S. nonfarm payroll report rarely delivers all good news, but there's not a bad number in the July data, Douglas Holtz-Eakin says.
Job creation continued at a solid pace in July, with the economy adding 255,000 positions, according to the Labor Department.
The Labor Department said unemployment was at 4.9 percent in July. But that doesn't quite tell the whole story.
Using Kensho, we searched for what stocks do well when the jobs report does better or worse than expected.
Economists expect a solid 180,000 jobs were created in July and that wages rose modestly.
The job-creation trend is not looking promising, says NYU Stern professor Venky Venkateswaran.
The big burst of jobs growth is over for now thanks to these two economic forces, says market analyst Peter Boockvar.
Professional designations abound, and investors expect to see them listed after a financial advisor's name. But what do they really mean?
One of the last big blasts of second-quarter earnings news is expected Thursday, as traders watch to see if oil can hold its gains.
Central bankers are pushing the economy to the brink, says Michael Pento. Here's the mistake they're making.
Companies added 179,000 positions for the month, topping Wall Street estimates of 170,000.