Companies like Yahoo! and HP are either canceling or severely curtailing their work-at-home policies, which leaves some former WAHers struggling to adapt to the office environment.
The Department of Labor released the September jobs report yesterday, and the bottom line is that while unemployment is down (7.2 percent, as opposed to 7.3 in August), hiring appears to have slowed. The economy added 148,000 jobs last month, down from 193,000 for August.
Gather around, job seekers, and read the tale of the (thankfully, anonymous) man who wrote the worst follow-up email in the history of networking.
Forget being Santa's elf or wrapping packages at your local department store. The best-paying seasonal jobs look a lot like what professionals do the rest of the year -- and pay similar rates.
Kodable aims at providing children with the tools and resources needed to help them build the knowledge necessary to pick up on any programming language later on in life. But what's so great about coding?
Although you probably don't think about it very often, your workplace is a monument to technology and invention. Without creative thinkers to connect the dots and imagine a more comfortable, productive future, we wouldn't have chairs to sit in or lights to toil under.
Here's a new wrinkle on the debate over what constitutes a reasonable wage for fast food workers: New research from the University of California at Berkeley indicates that the fast food industry costs American taxpayers $7 billion annually, thanks to the fact that 52 percent of fast food workers are forced to rely in part on public assistance.
Just 10 companies are responsible for 20 percent of planned cuts for 2013, according to data from Challenger, Gray & Christmas, as reported by MSN.
Personality tests like the Myers-Briggs can tell us a lot about ourselves: our comfort with crowds, our preference for certain types of activities, even which careers to pursue. But can knowing your Myers-Briggs type tell you how much money you're going to make?
Adrian College offers a perk for prospective students concerned about low-paying jobs and high loans after graduation: starting next year, the Michigan school will reimburse graduates for their student loans, if they make less than $20,000 a year.
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