Employment

It’s especially true for old, young, female and black low-skilled workers say economists from the London School of Economics and UC Irvine.

The war for workers is heating up among the states as companies of all sizes try to deal with a skills shortage.

The U.S. economy added 222,000 new jobs in June and the unemployment rate held at 4.4 percent, according to a government report Friday.

The U.S. economy created just 138,000 jobs in May while the unemployment rate declined to 4.3 percent, according to Labor Department data released Friday.

Don’t make the mistake that most American workers do.

The gain of just 98,000 jobs masks new signs of labor market strength, but it also ends some hopes for an economic breakout.

Work in finance? LinkedIn and Zillow say here’s where you can find big salaries and affordable housing.

Working on your own doesn’t have to be a terrifying experience. These jobs have attractive growth prospects.

The U.S. private sector was expected to create 190,000 jobs in February, down from the 246,000 jobs reported a month earlier.

Workers overall are putting in longer days, taking fewer vacations and retiring later. But some are punching the clock harder than others.

With Trump’s infrastructure plans, the construction industry is hoping to build on the 1.6 million jobs it has added in six years.

Nonfarm payrolls grew by 227,000 in January while the unemployment rate edged higher to 4.8 percent, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported Friday.

Even with as little as 45 seconds, you could make important new contacts.

Is your job on the chopping block?