In a meeting with 12 executives, the president committed to making good on his campaign pledges—and asked the heads of American business for their help.
Analysts are calling it the “Trump Bump.” Will it last?
The attorney general of New York, Eric Schneiderman, is getting ready to protect employees from wage theft and other illegal practices if the federal government doesn't.
The 19-year-old company has been purchased for $88 million, which may be the brand’s last great marketing feat.
Over two million jobs were created in 2016, but economists believe there’s still room for improvement in 2017.
The president-elect has confirmed his intent to nominate the top Wall Street lawyer for the position.
A conversation with Michael Lewis about his new book on the research of Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky
The majority of those with autism are unemployed, but new pilot programs at big companies, such as EY and Microsoft, are discovering unexpected benefits from having "neurodiverse" colleagues.
In addition to its holiday cheesiness and religious moralizing, the 1946 classic touches on financial themes that remain painfully relevant.
As the appetite for online shopping grows, companies that protect packages in transit are profiting.
States are implementing new laws about worker pay. That will provide plenty of research fodder for economists who can’t seem to agree on whether raises are good or bad for workers.
The U.S. central bank voted unanimously to raise the federal funds rate for the first time in 2016, and the second time in the last decade.
The furniture retailer will provide up to 16 weeks paid parental leave for its staff—including hourly employees. A generous, and rare, offer in the U.S.
Two Atlantic staffers discuss Inside Jobs, a months-long reporting project that included conversations with an obituary writer, a janitor, a train conductor, and many others.
The U.S. economy created 178,000 jobs last month and the unemployment rate hit a nine-year low, but wage growth declined slightly.
Conversations with 100 people about their work and how it shapes who they are
Many online retailers are having trouble maintaining the resource-intensive perks they use to attract customers.
Debra Leonard-Porch, an administrative professional for over 35 years, reflects on her career and the pride she finds her work.
Critics lament that the department is often headed by a Wall Street financier, but the job requires expertise that only insiders tend to possess.
Chuck Carlson, a logger in South Dakota, talks about having one of the most dangerous jobs in the country for over 30 years.