Jobs

Most people spend anywhere from 20 to 80 hours every week on the job. That's a huge chunk of your time -- so it's a good idea to know what's going on in the world of work.

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Most of us know how an exit interview works, but what is a stay interview? And can talking to employees about job satisfaction keep them from walking out the door?

By Dave Roos

Your permanent work from home gig may have you thinking of permanently relocating to a beach house or a foreign country. But before you do that, check with your employer. Some may not be cool with you making this move.

By Alia Hoyt

The list of U.S. employers mandating vaccines is growing by the day. Is it even legal for your workplace to force you to take a medication to come to work? And what happens if you don't comply?

By Jennifer Walker-Journey

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Bullet journals can be as plain or as fancy as you want them to be. They're just a way to organize your thoughts and plans. And it's easy to get started.

By Dave Roos

If you're new to working from home, it might not be the dream you were expecting. But we have 10 helpful tips to make your teleworking days more productive.

By Dave Roos & Kristen Hall-Geisler

Ever had someone ask you for a reference that you didn't want to give? Or been unsure of what your reference may say about you? Professional references can be minefields, but they don't have to be.

By Alia Hoyt

Studies have shown that people spend less than half of each day really being productive. So, why not reduce the workweek to 32 hours and get more done? Although it's worked at a number of companies, others balk at making the change.

By Dave Roos

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You can fulfill that childhood dream of becoming like Ariel in "The Little Mermaid." Mermaid classes are popping up all over the U.S. and internationally. Some people even make a career of it.

By Alia Hoyt

Coworking spaces are on a tremendous growth curve. But are they all they're cracked up to be?

By Dave Roos

Whether in person or (worse) by webcam, the office meeting doesn't have to be long, boring and pointless. Not if you implement these five tips.

By Dave Roos

How can you answer the salary requirements question without selling yourself short? One expert says, "Just say no."

By Dave Roos

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No college degree in the world could prepare you to be the Duckmaster at the Peabody Hotel in Memphis, Tennessee.

By Jesslyn Shields

Know a recent college grad looking for a job? A study on entry-level job salaries says the market is the best it's been in years.

By Kristen Hall-Geisler

A three-year study found workers in open offices were so self conscious about their images they changed the way they dressed.

By Michelle Konstantinovsky

Research shows that being unemployed has negative health effects, but having a bad job can cause stress that's detrimental to well-being.

By Kate Kershner

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You may be able to get a will drawn up for free or free financial advice -- but these types of HR benefits often go begging. Here's why.

By Alia Hoyt

Not only is helping colleagues mentally draining, but it can also promote self-serving behaviors, a new study shows.

By Shelley Danzy

Eight percent of U.S. teachers are quitting every year. Some of them are communicating exactly why they're quitting via online resignation letters that we can learn from.

By Kate Kershner

Artists can struggle to turn their art into a living. Learn more about artists and options for them to make a living out of their art in this video from HowStuffWorks.

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Some people find this as lucrative as hosting overnight stays, but with less hassle.

By Dave Roos

Dreams really can come true, gamers.

By Nicholas Gerbis

Like diving? Like golf? Not afraid of alligators? This could be your dream job.

By Kate Kershner

Women in America have come a long way, baby, in certain occupations. But there are others where they are barely represented. Which ones are they — and why?

By Melanie Radzicki McManus

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Female coders' work is less accepted than male coders' even though it may be better, according to a new study. Women coders we spoke with agreed.

By Alia Hoyt

Some jobs are so critical to everyday life that they've never gone out of style. Whether it's the first or the 21st century, you can find a baker, a soldier and a judge. Which job titles have been around for 2,000 years?

By Melanie Radzicki McManus