As my handmade wardrobe grows, my confidence as an attorney grows, too. My pencil skirts buoy me before judges. My knit dresses keep me cozy in the office.
The company’s staff plans to unionize with the Office and Professional Employees International Union.
Seeing candidates do actual work is a smart way to hire, but employers often really mess up the execution.
A roundup of the most interesting, thought-provoking and surprising questions that our favorite columnists (and subreddits) addressed in recent days.
NFL free agency is in full swing, which means big multiyear deals are flying around. Most savvy fans know that those contracts aren't set it stone. But just how fluid are they? The Ringer analyzed five years' worth of free-agent agreements to see how long they really last — and how much they really pay.
A spate of acquisitions has given the workspace company tools to track and optimize office space.
She says that she's looking forward to the day when warehouse jobs are automated out of existence. "It's either that or we all sit there and sort all [packages] manually," she says. "And I do not want that as a prospect."
By dragging icons on a screen, supply-chain managers schedule factory work down to the second.
Will the Writers Guild’s confrontation with talent agencies tear Hollywood apart?
Americans' devotion to their jobs actually hasn't changed that much from generation to generation.
What do Shakespeare and WeWork have in common?
A roundup of the most interesting, thought-provoking and surprising questions that our favorite columnists addressed in recent days.
While museums pursue multimillion-dollar expansion projects, art workers consider themselves underpaid and feel the squeeze of a growing wage gap.
Economists are trying to understand the steady decline of non-college-educated men in the labor market.
Old coders never die, they just become middle managers.
Logging and sightseeing transportation were hit hard, but professional design services and computer manufacturing are up.
Welcome to What We Learned This Week, a digest of the most curiously important facts from the past few days. This week: Why retiring early isn't the escape you think it is, the complicated process of telling someone you love them over text and why home cooked meals can be a red herring.
It wasn't long ago that GM's Hamtramck plant was being hailed as a Detroit comeback story. Now it's closing, and the town around it faces the end of its manufacturing era.
More female startup founders are blowing up conventional ideas that having a newborn and building a startup don’t mix
Retiring early isn't just about saving up enough money, although that's obviously a huge part. It's also a huge emotional and ideological transition.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more