The Atlantic City region lost 9,900 jobs over the past 12 months, battered by the closure of four of Atlantic City’s 12 casinos.
Hundreds of newly laid-off casino workers began filing for unemployment Wednesday morning, the first attendees at an assistance center that expects to process 5,000 workers over the next three days.
Mayor Bill de Blasio is creating a task force to reinvent the city’s approach to job training, creation and placement.
Forty percent of college seniors and recent graduates polled by Reuters this week fear their job prospects are bleak to none.
U.S. Labor Department statistics show that out of 3 million recent college grads, 36 percent have no job or one they doesn’t require a degree.
Isaac Asimov, an author and professor of biochemistry at Boston U., wrote of the 1964 World’s Fair — which looked ahead to a world without thermonuclear war — and guessed what the world would be […]
Congress failed to include a renewal of unemployment benefits for people who have been out of work for more than six months in the budget it passed before the holiday break.
Jobs are growing quickly in the Garden State.
Nearly half of recent college graduates say they can’t find jobs that require degrees, according to a recent Bureau of Labor Statistics study.
For the fourth consecutive month, New Jersey’s jobless rate has dropped.
Its one of the biggest worries for a lot of Americans today: Getting a job. For some who have been out of the workplace for awhile, getting hired can be even harder. But it’s not impossible, according to Steven Greenberg, employment expert and CBS radio host of “Your Next Job.”
Employers added just 88,000 jobs in March, the fewest number in nine months, and analysts fear it could signal the economy is heading into a weak spring.
According to newly-released Department of Labor statistics, veterans under 35 who have served in Iraq or Afghanistan have an unemployment rate around 11 percent.
The New Jersey Labor Department said the state gained 66,400 jobs in 2012. The figure is more than 18,000 greater than the preliminary estimate made in January.
A New York City Councilman said he expects the Council to override Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s veto of a bill that would have prevented employers from shunning out-of-work job-seekers.