The impact of Brexit could strain job markets in the United Kingdom and the United States.
The Fed shelves a June hike in the federal funds rate — the rate at which banks and credit unions lend reserves to other institutions overnight.
The May jobs numbers are shockingly weak and raise questions for the Fed.
We’ll get a snapshot of the workforce this Friday, and there are plenty of reasons to take notice.
A survey from CareerBuilder.com finds 67% of employers plan to hire recent graduates.
A majority of millennials say the quality of their work life is more important than financial benefits when it comes to evaluating a job offer.
Job creation has proceeded slowly and steadily for many months now. On the positive side, the long economic recovery, dating back to the summer of 2009, appears to be sustainable. While at first glance, the slight increase in the unemployment rate to 5% might appear to be negative, it happened as more people were in
There’s virtually universal agreement that the job market can still do better than this.
The February jobs report due from the Labor Department tomorrow will give us a fresh indication as to whether the U.S. economy is being slowed down by a combination of rock-bottom energy prices and market turbulence overseas.
Economists are upbeat about this week’s jobs report, despite financial market woes.