Workers are demanding a living wage
Researchers worry that 15 percent of America’s young adults will become an economic burden on their communities
The second transit strike to hit the Bay Area began Friday at the stroke of midnight
Lost economic ground means later retirements
Every morning, hundreds of thousands of workers show up for jobs that are unseen, uncertain and underpaid—and vital to the U.S. economy
20-somethings are on more even financial footing than the rest of the population, but that equality is slipping
Schools are adopting majors and certificate programs in unmanned aircraft systems to prepare students for potential future jobs.
The unemployment rate basically held steady at 7.9%. This was slightly below the 165,000 figure economists were predicting.
Has anything really changed in the labor market? That’s the question I’ve been asking myself since last Friday’s jobs figures, the most positive in three and a half years, came out.
On September 30, 1962, legendary Chicano civil rights activist Cesar Chavez founded what would become the United Farm Workers of America—and with migrant labor a focus of the U.S. political debate, the UFW’s 50th anniversary is …
While historians will be debating the effect of the counterinsurgency campaigns in Iraq and Afghanistan for decades to come, the young officers and noncommissioned officers charged with carrying out those missions are returning …
Back in January, Battleland reported on 157 Air Force majors the service was booting out after 15 years in uniform. There had been a policy of letting such airmen make their 20 years to be eligible for a pension, but budget cutting had made that impossible in their case, the Air Force said.
Such bad-tasting medicine is increasingly …