Despite an improving economy over the last five years, more millennials are still living under the same roof as their families, according to new Pew Research Center analysis.
Six years after a brutal recession that wiped out more than 8.5 million jobs, Americans are now enjoying a nearly unprecedented level of job security.
District of Columbia Mayor Muriel Bowser says the city spends $100 million a year on job training, and it’s not clear how much of it is money well spent.
Anyone who has been unemployed knows — being out of work has a profound affect on you.
One-in-five suicides, or about 45,000 each year between 2000-2011, have been linked to unemployment.
The U.S. economy generated 248,000 jobs in September, the Labor Department said Friday. The unemployment rate dropped to 5.9 percent, its lowest level in six years.
President Barack Obama renewed his push for Congress to raise the minimum wage Monday in a buoyant accounting of the economy’s “revving” performance, delivered on behalf of Democrats opening their fall campaigns for the midterm congressional elections.
Pope Francis has lamented the abandoning of the traditionally Christian practice of not working on Sundays, saying it has a negative impact on families and friendships.
In the report, “A College Degree is No Guarantee” from the Center for Economic and Policy Research, study authors Janelle Jones and John Schmitt find that the Great Recession has been difficult for all recent college graduates, but black graduates remain the hardest hit by unemployment.
The effects of childhood bullying can last through adolescence, and even negatively affect victims decades later until the age of fifty.