Moonlighting is less common now, despite what you might have heard
Contrary to conventional wisdom, working multiple jobs has become less common over the past two decades.
As machines take on more human work, what’s left for us?
Over the next decade or two, the spread of robotics and machine intelligence likely will affect millions of U.S. workers in jobs long thought to be relatively immune to computerization.
Puerto Ricans Leaving Island for Mainland
Puerto Ricans have left the financially troubled island for the U.S. mainland this decade in their largest numbers since the Great Migration after World War II, citing job-related reasons above all others.
Perceptions about women bosses improve, but gap remains
Women still lag when it comes to holding top managerial positions. And among those with a preference, both men and women say they prefer a male boss and co-workers.
AI, Robotics, and the Future of Jobs
Experts anticipate that robotics and artificial intelligence will permeate wide segments of our work and daily lives by 2025, but they are divided on whether these advances will displace more jobs than they create.
Reshaping the workplace: Tech-related jobs that didn’t exist (officially, at least) 15 years ago
Technological change already has reshaped the U.S. workforce — creating new job categories while others fade away.
Chart of the Week: Which states have the most nurses, and where are they paid the most?
This interactive chart makes comparing occupational employment and pay across states not only easy but fun.
Chart of the Week: Where engineering and English majors end up working
A new Census Bureau data visualization depicts the relationships between undergraduate majors and types of occupations.
Chart of the Week: Another way to see employment
How employment rates have fallen and (partially) recovered throughout the United States,
Immigrants No Longer the Majority of Hispanic Workers
For the first time in nearly two decades, immigrants do not account for the majority of Hispanic workers in the United States. And most of the job gains made by Hispanics during the economic recovery have gone to U.S.-born workers.