No matter the culture or employees’ happiness levels, every office has gossip. Non-work related talk at work can damage your career but, if you’re smart, it can also help.
College graduates’ first month on job sets the tone of their career, which means they need to be proactive and put their best foot forward.
With tight lending practices and low inventory levels, potential buyers are facing significant hurdles. What’s more, first-time buyers, usually of the Millennial generation, have the added pressure of a weak job market and massive student loan debt that limits their purchasing power.
Experts say the earlier students start their scholarship search, the more options they’ll have and the more likely they are to get more money to pay for college. Here’s how to start the search.
Quick you have 30 seconds, how do you present yourself to a potential employer?
Most of us have a boss, and while it might sound counterintuitive, experts say that knowing how to make your boss look good and shine will advance your career.
Everyone wants to hear positive and glowing remarks from a manager about their work performance, but a bad review doesn’t signal the end of a career.
Whether you served in the Navy, Army, Marines, Air Force, or Coast Guard, you have many skills that employers want, like leadership, perseverance, willpower and discipline. How you market yourself, experts say, will make the job-hunting process more efficient and smooth.
Even with insurance, health-care costs can become expensive, but there are steps patients can take to reduce their bill.
Funds in a 401(k) account is often essential to workers’ retirement planning, and making the wrong decision when leaving a job can be costly.