A lot of people find themselves working for the weekend. CNBC looks into jobs that offer quirky time-off policies. » Read More
By: Ginni Rometty and Wes Bush, CEOs of IBM and Northrop Grumman
The Senate must reauthorize the Carl D. Perkins Act to help modernize our education system, the CEOs of IBM and Northrop Grumman write. » Read More
By: Megan R. Wilson
Women working in the male-dominated DC lobbying industry say sexual harassment is rampant and they fear retaliation if they speak out, The Hill reports. » Read More
More employers on Main Street are feeling optimistic about near-term business prospects and plan to add new positions.
Job openings were nearly flat at 5.431 million in November, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said Tuesday.
British oil firm BP announced plans on Tuesday to slash 5 percent of its global workforce in the face of a continued slump in oil prices.
In the continued absence of a minimum-wage hike from Congress, more than a dozen states raised their own minimums as of January.
The infrastructure spending helped create 13 million new jobs, the top economic planning agency said.
Hoping to fend off a post-holiday slump, Uber is cutting prices in 100 cities around the country and in Canada.
The economy appears to be growing, but the market is hinting at a different economic picture, says Ron Insana.
There is a national emergency that no one is talking about: The existing drivers of job creation are dying, says Ryan Streeter.
Many jobs created in the U.S. came from low-paying sectors, particularly retail, professional services and food services.
Despite strong job growth, Friday's December report showed blemishes, former U.S Labor Secretary Robert Reich contended.
"That sounds like a lot of part-time hiring to me," Art Cashin says about the jobs report.
Americans may still not feel great about the economy, but they are not likely to be desperate for change, Politico's Ben White says.
The government said the unemployment rate was steady in December. But what's the real unemployment rate?
Employers likely maintained a strong pace of hiring in December, suggesting that a sharp manufacturing-led slowdown in growth would be temporary.
U.S.-based firms laid off 23,622 employees in December — the fewest since 2000 — according to Challenger, Gray & Christmas.
The markets can weather a "one and done" Fed rate hike, but any more increases could prove disastrous, BK Asset Management's Boris Schlossberg says.
The Fed vice chairman also said North Korea's claim to have successfully tested a hydrogen bomb has increased uncertainty.
Private companies created far more jobs than expected in December, a bright sign for an economy that has been otherwise struggling, according to ADP.
There hasn't been a significant increase in part-time jobs due to the Affordable Care Act.
Small businesses in 2015 saw their softest year of employment growth since 2011, according to data released Tuesday.