Millennials Are Too Open About Salary History

Millennials, the generation born between 1982-2002, are characteristically marked by low hanging-heads staring into smartphones, feeding their addiction to all things digital, especially social media.

I should know: I am a millennial, after all. And while we’re being honest, I …

Gen Z Will Hit the Workforce Sooner Than You Think

X plus Y plus … Z?

As we near the end of 2016, the first official wave of truly “digital natives” are in the process of hitting the workforce, and they’re bringing a different, surprisingly old-school set of values with …

The Youngest Generations Are the Most Worried About Retirement

Historically, most people didn't even think about their retirement until they were practically knocking on its door. But then again, there was a time when most people earned a living working the land, and the chances were pretty good that their children would assume their duties as they aged. There was also a time, more recently, when pensions dominated professionals' visions of retirement, rather than the 401Ks of today, and the cost of living was far less. Not to mention, the cost of health insurance....

7 Resume Tips for Older Job Seekers

Age may be a state of mind, but in many industries it could be the reason you're not getting the call for an interview. Discrimination based on age is illegal, but sadly, it exists. In many cases, it is factored in even at the resume shortlisting phase. Sometimes, years of experience don't exactly work in the favor of the applicant. So how do you prove your capability for the job? While it is difficult predict the outcome of an actual interview, here are a few tips to help you spruce up your resume, to at least land the initial interview call.

Is a Baby Boomer Hogging Your Job?

Younger workers have a famously high unemployment rate. Last month, workers aged 20 to 24 had a 12.5 percent unemployment rate, while those aged 25 to 34 had an unemployment rate of 7.3 percent -- the national average for October. Workers aged 55 and over, though, had an unemployment rate of only 5.4 percent. What gives?

Is Gen X the Lost Generation?

Most of the big news in our Generations at Work data package is about Baby Boomers and Millennials. The former can't retire; the latter can't start their careers. But what about Gen Xers, the erstwhile slackers and marginally employed baristas of every workplace trend article of the '90s?