Miserly pay is only one reason more than half of U.S. workers want to quit their jobs. The deeper issue is the overall lack of respect for workaday people.
As automation increases and pointless jobs become obsolete, our work lives may finally become more enjoyable; Pew has a new way of looking at religion in the U.S.; meanwhile, an analysis reveals that the majority of civilians killed by police are young men of color.
In a video for acTVism Munich, the renowned Marxist economist explains what "homework" Orwell would've benefited from.
The question of whether—or how quickly—workers will be displaced by automation ignites fierce debate.
As new technologies replace work, the question for the future is how best to provide economic security for all.
Half of U.S. physicians are “disengaged, burned out, and demoralized and plan to either retire, cut back on work hours, or seek non-clinical roles,” according to a new survey.Half of physicians nationwide are “disengaged, burned out, and demoralized and plan to either retire, cut back on work hours, or seek non-clinical roles,” according to a new survey.
An advocate of the idea cites numerous cases around the world in which money allotted to members of communities with no strings attached led to important gains in social cohesion.
By pulling a little more compensation out of his employer for himself and his colleagues via a petition, Prater showed that deliberate, collective action still can help working people.