A slim majority of voters believe the economy will improve in 2018, according to a Quinnipiac University poll.
Americans are more confident in the economy than they have been in 11 years, a new survey showed Monday.
Women in industries such as retail, food services and social assistance rarely have union protection.
Trump’s job-approval ratings “are more deeply polarized along partisan lines than those of any president in more than 60 years, the study states.”
Over 80 percent of Germans feel good about Merkel’s ability to “do the right thing on the world stage,” the Pew Research Study showed.
Poll responses indicate most people back Trump on the economy, jobs and fighting terrorism, but not on immigration, foreign affairs and heading the government.
A majority of Americans think the economy's in good shape despite the new president.
Responses to a recent Gallup Poll are almost the exact opposite of the responses in 2005.
New York City, Chicago and Los Angeles all have neighborhood income inequality at least 20 percent larger than Washington’s.
Trump's plans to cut taxes and raise trade barriers, if enacted, might give a short-term income boost to some workers but would not deliver the long-term growth, Nobel Prize-winning economist Angus Deaton said.
Prime minister's budget plan would allow those receiving unemployment benefits to return to school to learn new skills while retaining their benefits.
The USCIS was set to launch this year's round of H-1B visa program for skilled foreign workers—and it has not changed significantly despite President Donald Trump's vowed major reforms.