Trends and Business News
Chieh Huang, co-founder and CEO of online shopping site Boxed Wholesale, got a job teaching English in Japan as his first job out of college. The experience helped him years later when he was learning to navigate the venture capital world.
As employers seek to reduce the costs of untreated mental illness among staffers, they are turning to mobile apps that can help workers find and receive treatment on their smartphones.
Just under half of U.S. workers said they felt satisfied with their jobs last year—the happiest they’ve been in a decade, according to a new report from the Conference Board, a research group.
Starbucks said it would be offering employees new health-insurance choices as part of an effort to make the coffee chain a more attractive employer.
Business schools have long been pushing to enroll more students from underrepresented minorities. Now, a slate of pre-M.B.A. programs are making sure those students arrive on campus with strong networks and career know-how.
The first half of 2016 has been a surprising reality check for once-highflying online lenders, touted by some as the future of banking.
Irving Levine and his Copley Fund take first place in the quarterly Winners’ Circle contest.
New CEOs who are outsiders sometimes use small changes to steer a company toward a broad corporate transformation.
Anthony Davies, head of catering at this year’s Wimbledon, thinks in terms of hospitality strategy and keeps count of the fresh berries that go in to the event’s signature strawberries and cream snack.
Adam Goldstein, president and chief operating officer at Royal Caribbean Cruises, has tracked every day of the past 12 years of his life with a spreadsheet. He use the file to manage professional and personal life and make the most of his time.
Some managers won’t give feedback for fear of angering employees. Some strategies: Acknowledge your weaknesses, press for specifics, don’t overreact.
Equinox, Life Time Fitness and other health clubs are carving out larger workspaces for their members.
A multibillion-dollar industry has developed around the annual exercise created to make U.S. banks stronger.
A fast-casual restaurant company, testing a way of increasing productivity and lowering turnover, is increasing salaries and guaranteeing full-time hours at three of its locations.
Lawyers, accountants and consultants are bracing for an onslaught of work, as the U.K.’s vote to leave the European Union promises to unleash a major overhaul of regulations and contracts.
London risks losing thousands of finance jobs after the U.K.’s historic vote to leave the European Union. Keeping them will depend on the ability to strike a political deal that allows the U.K. to access the bloc’s single market.
Americans overall are working less and sleeping more than they did a decade ago, due to an aging population and fewer people in the workforce. But those who have a job are spending more time on the clock
Goldman Sachs is dropping on-campus interviews at elite schools in a bid to widen the net and get more summer recruits who aspire to a career in banking rather than a short stint.
The wage gap between male and female workers widens at around age 32, the same time that women start to become underrepresented in managerial ranks, finds a new report from workforce analytics firm Visier.
It turns out that workers’ performance varies over time—much more so than previously thought, according to a new research paper.