Women outscored men on three of four traits suggesting “potential” — attributes many companies don't measure.
"There is so much feeling of racial injustice around the issue of punishment. And you have to understand that those feelings have a history -- and that history is Parchman Farm."
A training approach used by plumbers and carpenters is finding fans in the professional ranks -- but could be challenging to scale to big numbers in the U.S.
With Ken Chenault's retirement, just two black CEOs remain in the S & P 500.
The final episode of the Presidential podcast is all about division and union.
Political adviser David Axelrod and biographer David Maraniss discuss how Obama's personal life story has influenced his presidency.
The newest episode of the Presidential podcast examines how Bush's presidency marked the beginning of a new chapter in American history.
In 1963, the Supreme Court ruled in Gideon v. Wainwright that states must offer a defense attorney to all poor people accused of crimes. The decision transformed the concept of fair trials in America, but left major challenges to the justice system today.
They can lead efforts to reorganize the government and bring in new ideas from the private sector
Is it a feature or a bug of the amendment process that an idea of James Madison's, more than 200 years ago, could be recently resurrected and etched into the U.S. Constitution?
The one-two punch of a pay cut and a termination threat is not how CEOs are typically disciplined
Companies have bad news for workers about their 2018 paychecks
Trump's election has helped spark a major shift in workplace giving
When the United States changed its process for electing senators, did that lead to a decline in state power? Or did it instead bring us closer to a "more perfect union"?
CEOs put 'dreamers' ahead of any worries about pending tax reform fight
From the American Revolution through today, women have been leading a long-burning rebellion to gain rights not originally guaranteed under the Constitution.
As powerful as it was to change the Constitution after the Civil War, and enshrine racial equality into our governing document, that wasn’t enough to change the reality of life in America.
The solar eclipse at work on Monday: Time off. Strict safety warnings. Moon pie parties.
The president of the Alliance of American Manufacturing added his name to the list of those departing on Tuesday.
The tweets followed violence in Charlottesville.
What makes someone American? A landmark Supreme Court case in 1898, involving a child born in San Francisco to Chinese immigrant parents, would help answer that question.
The confusion about First Amendment protections has only grown as politics has become hyper-polarized and social media has given employees platforms to broadcast their views to the world.
The fiery outcry on social media following the Google memo included critics and defenders.
In 1879, a case came before a Nebraska courtroom that asked the question: Are Native Americans considered human beings under the U.S. Constitution?