The latest monthly jobs report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that the US added 390,000 jobs in May.
- USA TODAY
I expected a lot of things going back to the office for the first time since the pandemic, but I didn't expect how I'd changed.
- Business Insider
Tesla is laying off workers who only just started and withdrawing employment offers as Elon Musk's job cuts begin
Elon Musk said in early June he had a "super bad feeling" about a recession and that the electric-car maker would need to cut 10% of its workforce.
Costco was one of the companies at the forefront of raising their minimum wage to $15 (it's now $16), but the pay is only one of the job perks that come along with working at the warehouse club. Small...
- Courier News
A state appellate court upheld $20,000 in fines given to Delaware River Tubing (DR Tubing) for unauthorized commercial activity in a state park.
- Yahoo Finance
Gen Z workers entering the labor market are transforming what the idea of a typical office job looks like.
AT&T has long been one of the most respected names in corporate America. Many Fortune 100 companies rely on the telecom giant for vital communications infrastructure and it is a leading provider of wireless phone service for consumers, including 5G. The consensus view on Wall Street is that AT&T has spent the last two years undoing what it did in the previous six.
Age 62 is the first year you're eligible for Social Security, but your benefit amount will lower. We go over how to retire comfortably at 62.
If employees want to work from home, managers should let them or risk losing top money-making talent
The disconnect between employers and employees is concerning -- and harms an organization's morale and profitability.
Many Americans spend their lives working hard and dreaming of the day they can finally retire. But planning for retirement requires more than dreaming -- it means being strategic and focused on saving...
People retire early for any number of reasons, ranging from growing tired of the grind to building up enough wealth that they no longer need a paycheck to live comfortably. One reason that hasn't...
Office workers in San Francisco, Manhattan and Chicago are not returning to the office in significant numbers, research shows
Companies are trying to bring back employees into the office. According to a new report by Placer.ai, visits to office buildings have yet to catch up to pre-pandemic levels in such major employment centers as San Francisco, Manhattan and Chicago. In May 2022, visits to office buildings in San Francisco were down by 67.8% as compared to three years ago, before the pandemic shuttered most of the country.
(Reuters) -U.S. shale oil producers are returning to existing wells and giving them a second, high-pressure blast to lift output for a fraction of the cost of a finishing a new well. These "re-fracs" are taking hold as shale oil producers look to take advantage of $100 a barrel crude without making big investments in new wells and fields. A global oil shortage has triggered calls from U.S. President Joe Biden for shale producers to spend more of their profits on increasing output.
- Hart Energy
How does an asset development and completion operation expert connect with others like her when there are so few like her?
- Travel Noire
Southwest Airlines pilots have had enough.
- Fox News
Thieves are stealing gas from pumps and other vehicles either by physically accessing pumps or by hacking networks as the national gas price average sits at $5 per gallon.
- Tallahassee Democrat
On the employer side, the days you could post a job and have 100 applicants are over. Today, the successful business owner must go out and recruit.
- Yahoo Finance
Kellogg CEO Steve Cahillane shares his thinking on what will happen to the company's iconic name after the business is split up.
It might seem like everyone wants to work from home these days, and it's not terribly surprising. After all, remote jobs allow you to save time and money you would otherwise spend on commuting. Plus,...
Ukraine's richest man filed a lawsuit against Russia at Europe’s top human rights court on Monday, seeking compensation over what he has said are billions of dollars in business losses since Russia's invasion. Rinat Akhmetov, owner of the Azovstal steelworks in the city of Mariupol where Ukrainian fighters defied weeks of Russian bombardment, sued Russia for "grievous violations of his property rights" at the European Court of Human Rights, his System Capital Management (SCM) holding company said. It said Akhmetov was also seeking a court order "preventing Russia from engaging in further blockading, looting, diversion and destruction of grain and steel" produced by his companies.
The realities you face when you stop working might be a far cry from your retirement dream. Of course, retiring broke or not being able to retire at all are among the worst-case scenarios. See: Best...