The history of this strange document can tell job-seekers what works and what doesn’t.
She was part of a wave of recruited Black reporters who began changing the face of the paper in the ’70s. She also helped rebuild New Orleans after Katrina.
In a coup, the venerable company has hired as its next music director the rare classical artist to have crossed into pop-culture celebrity.
Soaring retail sales and a sharp drop in jobless claims are the latest reflection of a quickening recovery and suggest a year of remarkable growth.
More companies than ever are using software to screen their mountains of job applications. Getting seen by a human recruiter takes some effort.
How a proposed law could combat the racism, sexism and biases associated with applicant-screening technology.
Millions have left the labor force in the last year, many home with children or health concerns. The statistics may not reflect their aspirations.
As the Army revises its physical test and otherwise rethinks fitness, it faces difficult questions: Do current requirements penalize women? Do they overshadow expertise and intellectual preparation?
One tip: Take a note from Kamala Harris.
Studies have found that the field is plagued by a singular problem of gender bias. The latest evidence comes from the types of questions posed at seminars.
The gift, which will also benefit formerly homeless men, was in keeping with an appeal that the host of “Jeopardy!” had made when he asked viewers to “build a gentler, kinder society.”
The museum wrote that it was seeking a director who would work to maintain its “core, white art audience,” in addition to attracting a more diverse one.
With restrictions lifting, workers in industries hard hit by the pandemic are getting a respite from layoffs, and job postings are increasing.
The Pennsylvania Turnpike laid off workers to switch to labor-saving technology, in what might be a broader trend.
Monroe Gamble became the San Francisco Fed’s first Black research assistant in 2018. His path shows why fixing a striking diversity shortfall will take commitment.
In the latest hiring cycle, Eric Bieniemy, the Kansas City Chiefs’ offensive coordinator, watched from the sideline as white peers were chosen as head coaches.
Major League Baseball celebrated the hiring of a woman as a sign of progress on diversity in its executive ranks. Every comparable hire over the last two years has been a white man.
The government is expanding university capacity, but some young people worry that the option will only postpone a crisis stemming from a shortage of well-paying work.
Sonia Raman had spent years studying N.B.A. games as she coached Division III women’s basketball at M.I.T. Then the Memphis Grizzlies called about an opening for an assistant coach.
Cultural institutions are recruiting people of color to lead their transformation efforts. But hiring one leader doesn’t mean the work is done.
Training and advancement as a chef can be hard to find in American fine-dining restaurants, according to Black women who have tried.
Lindsay Peoples Wagner will leave her job as the editorial leader of the Condé Nast publication to take over New York Magazine’s style and culture site.
An analysis of internal pay data at the San Francisco company Coinbase shows disparities that were much larger than those in the tech industry.
The findings point to the potential of upward mobility for people without a college degree.
Especially in service industries, old jobs may not be coming back. Training programs are aiming to provide skills for more resilient occupations.
National security leaders long argued that there just weren’t enough qualified female candidates to fill senior positions. That excuse rings hollow today.
The nonprofit organization, All Raise, is working on an expansion, as diversity in the tech industry remains elusive.
The company has added 427,300 employees in 10 months, bringing its global work force to more than 1.2 million.
Coinbase, the most valuable U.S. cryptocurrency company, has faced many internal complaints about discriminatory treatment.
Two court rulings threaten to further entrench distinctions in Japan between “regular” workers and the growing ranks of nonregular employees, many of whom are women.
Video responses to set questions, online games that measure a person’s traits and skills: The future of interviews is coming to a wider variety of professions in the pandemic.
U.S. payrolls grew by 638,000 in October and unemployment fell to 6.9%, but lockdowns could stifle a rebound in restaurant and retail work.
The pandemic-induced jobs crisis has fallen disproportionately on generation Covid-19, and the effects may be long lasting.
A British former intelligence officer was said to have recruited and interviewed potential hires as the conservative group sought to have former spies train employees.
A pandemic cannot stop either marketing or human emotions.
In 2019, Jen Wolf felt a lack of support for women like her trying to find work in professional baseball. The group chat she started has become a rare place for mentoring and understanding.
Ultranauts has been developing creative ways to hire, manage and motivate a far-flung and diverse work force for seven years.
Even as faculty members are given more time to meet a deadline for tenure, many say they are getting less work done because of child care needs.
Criminals are increasingly using people like Denise Newton to move their money, just as many have lost their jobs and are vulnerable.
Despite pledges to nominate more members of underrepresented ethnic and racial groups, companies have made little progress over the last five years.
Former and current employees accuse Dr. Lucica Ditiu, leader of Stop TB, of harassment and bullying. The complaints threaten to slow prevention efforts worldwide.
The people who now represent the United States, interacting with visiting foreign leaders in Washington and at the highest levels abroad, are overwhelmingly white and male.
While team meetings and industry conventions have moved online, the pandemic has opened as many doors as it has closed.
Conductors, players and administrators don’t necessarily want to abandon blind auditions. But they say the lack of diversity in American orchestras is more complicated than that.
A $600-a-week supplement that expired in July has been credited with bolstering the economy. Its impact on hiring is central to a political fight.
In this week’s newsletter, Marc Stein dives into the debate over the Nets’ hiring of Nash as their new head coach and explores the costs of living inside the N.B.A. bubble.
Without the networks and encounters that offices provide, companies must foster the visibility of Black and Hispanic workers, diversity experts say.
Steve Nash, who is white, landed a head coaching job this week despite his inexperience, renewing discussions about how few posts are filled by Black people in a league where most players are Black.
The New York-based scientist overcame sexism and personal tragedy to make major contributions to the field, for which she received recognition this year.
A new study shows that 11 percent of top aides shaping policy and public messaging in senators’ Washington offices are people of color, compared with almost 40 percent of the American populace.