Your first “real” job—the one that goes beyond just a summer gig or an internship—can feel like the foundation of the rest of your career.
His interviewer asked him what he knew was a make-or-break question: ‘Why do you want this job?' Here’s how he responded.
Changes are in the works that could help more American workers get paid for some of the extra time they put into their jobs, or at least reclaim their work/life balance.
When Dan Croce landed a job jockeying shopping carts and bagging groceries at the A&P/Super Fresh supermarket near his home in Delaware, he never expected that 31 years later he'd be running one of the region's largest supermarket chains, Acme Markets, he told me during our Executive Q&A published in Sunday's Philadelphia Inquirer.
Most workplaces have a least one — Mr. or Ms. Negativity — the person who consistently looks on the dark side and talks about it a lot.
After years of focusing on Great Recession job losses, increasing economic inequality and a shrinking middle class, lawmakers in many states this year turned to a related front: trying to make life a little easier for Americans struggling to balance work and family obligations.
Can we be held liable if they get sick from a meal that was paid for by the company?
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