The perfect job may remain elusive according to new research from the University of Houston which points to major discrepancies between young people's dream jobs and employment realities.
Drawing from more than 6,000 employee reviews of their workplaces and data on their firms' forecasting accuracy, a study from the University of Toronto's Rotman School of Management shows that making improvements to hardworking analysts' work-life balance produces dividends for the company and for the analysts' careers.
A new study by Penn State researchers, who looked at emergency room admissions across the US over a recent five-year period in a novel way, suggests that the agriculture industry is even more dangerous than previously believed.
The shift to home working brought about by the pandemic could cost the UK economy up to £32bn a year in lost personal income tax from highly paid UK workers who live abroad. Professor Rita de la Feria, Chair in Tax Law in the University of Leeds' School of Law, has today given evidence to the European Parliament about her research.
"Boomers" and "millennials" who go to church are more likely to trust their neighbours and donate to charity, according to a new study.
Nearly one in four teachers may leave their job by the end of the current (2020-'21) school year, compared with one in six who were likely to leave prior to the pandemic, according to a new RAND Corporation survey. Teachers who identified as Black or African American were particularly likely to consider leaving. These results suggest potential immediate and long-term threats to the teacher supply.
While the United States faces a nationwide nursing shortage, a recent study at the University of Missouri found rural Missouri counties experience nursing shortages at a greater rate than the state's metropolitan counties.
A study co-authored by MIT economist Alp Simsek shows that increases in stock market wealth do translate into more consumer spending and employment in areas where portfolios have increased.
With increased media attention and political campaigns focusing on the gender pay gap, the fact that women -- on average -- are paid less than men, has become an important public discussion. While much of the focus has been on the corporate sector, a new study that looked at executive compensation at nonprofit organizations found that women earn 8.9% less than men with the gap becoming greater when there is room for salary negotiations.
Surgeons have historically been overwhelmingly white and male, and although there have been some diversity gains among junior positions, a JAMA Surgery study shows that representation of Black and Latinx surgeons at leadership levels has not improved over the past six years. And Black and Latina women, who are grappling with the intersectionality of race/ethnicity and gender, have it even worse.