As the open-enrollment period begins, take a closer look at all of the health and personal insurance benefits your employer offers, and consider which ones make sense for you and your family. » Read More
By: Alexandra Gibbs
France may be home to several leading luxury brands, but in 2018, it seems that the start-up winning over talent is technology-based. » Read More
By: Kate Rogers
While a more confident consumer base is helping Main Street's bottom line, the labor market is tightening, making finding workers a challenge for companies. Many are increasing pay for the workers they already have to keep them on board. » Read More
By: Chloe Taylor
British Prime Minister Theresa May has unveiled plans to make businesses publish their ethnicity pay gaps. » Read More
Job openings increased in July, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said on Wednesday.
Goldman economists step back from their bold call for a Fed rate hike this month after a surprisingly weak report on service sector activity.
Stocks could continue to shake off recent weak data Wednesday, as Apple unveils new iPhone 7 and two Fed officials are on the hot seat before Congress.
Donald Trump's poll numbers are rising and here's what he's doing right, says CNBC columnist Jake Novak.
Goldman Sachs economists believe Fed officials were intentionally sending a strong signal about raising rates in September.
Obamacare really shines a light on stupid, says CNBC columnist Jake Novak. Here are top three stupidest things that make it so hard to fix.
AI will not reduce the amount of hours you work as higher productivity will boost demand for the services you're offering, a senior UBS exec said.
New Zealand's Prime Minister John Key has taken an unusual approach to defending the country's high immigration rate.
EU workers will be allowed to remain in the U.K., as long as other countries afford the same protection to U.K. employees, the Brexit minister said.
Nigeria will have to turn to industries other than oil to pull itself out of recession, experts say, after recent sobering government data.
The World Trade Organization chief has a message for the U.S. electorate: Trade doesn't cause unemployment, no matter what you're told by candidates.
The Federal Reserve is not hiking this month, after the August jobs report missed economist expectations, according to experts.
With not much on the calendar, market focus will move to the price of oil, a few economic reports and whatever the winds blow in from overseas.
While Friday's report continued a streak of job growth, it wasn't "strong enough" to lift part-time workers and the unemployed.
Art Cashin said the Federal Reserve's decision to hike rates or hold them steady this month may boil down to one data point.
Millions of your co-workers are getting a raise, some bigger than others. If you're not one of them, there may be an explanation.
There's still a chance for a September Fed rate hike, and now Goldman Sachs is on the bandwagon.
Here's why the jobs report is better than it seems and leaves room for the Fed to hike in September, says Prof. Abigail Wozniak.
European shares closed higher on Friday after official U.S. jobs data for August fell short of expectations, a factor that could influence when the U.S. Federal Reserve next hikes interest rates.
The August jobs report was good enough to convince the Fed to hike rates in September, Goldman Sachs Chief Economist Jan Hatzius told CNBC.