The impressive economy, which had so far boosted President Donald Trump, may not last.
As Trump prepares to give the State of the Union address, a new poll reveals what Americans think the president and Congress should prioritize for 2018 policies.
Trump's travel ban proposals and his anti-immigration rhetoric have worsened the U.S.'s image in other countries, according to experts.
The fear that robots will put millions out of work has it all wrong. Data is the new oil, fueling a boom that is churning up new investors, new industries and thousands of new jobs.
The new tax law helps billionaires, and accelerates tech's shredding of the old ways of living and working.
Women in industries such as retail, food services and social assistance rarely have union protection.
Trump calls Obama climate policies "job killing," but the U.S. economy has grown consistently, says former president.
The Senate Republican tax plan encourages employers to replace workers with robots.
A new study suggests unattractive people are at an advantage when it comes to menial or boring work.
FEMA posted a help wanted ad on Monday for job applicants after several natural disasters left portions of the country devastated and without basic supplies, and the federal government struggles to respond.
According to the CDC, 91 Americans die from opioid overdoses every day.
Donald Trump said he'd be the "greatest jobs president God ever created," but that does not appear to be happening.
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 wealth of evidence suggests that biological differences could account for differences in employment patterns.
The new White House communications director complained to Obama in 2010 that Wall Street was being "whacked" like a piñata.
At least 235,000 people are employed by the marijuana industry, according to a new report.
A president can't play whack-a-mole with every company looking for a better deal.
Responses to a recent Gallup Poll are almost the exact opposite of the responses in 2005.
For most Americans going to work actually isn't so bad.
The proposal would bring better education options to over 600,000 children of military families.