As traditional M.B.A. industries like finance lose steam, schools are catering to candidates with entrepreneurial ambitions. But how can students know which is best?
Battle-tested veterans are enlisting in a new challenge: business school.
Bouncing back to a former employer after quitting isn't the résumé killer it once was.
Elite M.B.A.s are increasingly heading to work in technology over finance as the lingering aftereffects of the financial crisis—along with Wall Street's long hours and scaled-back pay—send newly minted M.B.A.s elsewhere.
Elite New York law firm plans to pay associate attorneys the same bonuses it paid in 2012, reflecting a cautious outlook.
Coaches teach foreign entrepreneurs how to loosen up and deliver presentations that will wow an American audience of investors, clients or colleagues
It is easy to get pigeonholed at work. Breaking out is much harder.
The Johnson Graduate School of Management will launch a one-year M.B.A. that is designed to give developers and engineers a grounding in management skills.
Employers may use social-media data they find about job applicants to discriminate, a new study finds.
A car salesman used to spend long days on his feet. Now he's becoming more like everyone else—stuck most days in a chair in front of a computer screen.
Magazine publisher Condé Nast, fighting allegations by former interns that they were paid less than $1 an hour for tasks such as proofreading articles and organizing jewelry, is ending its internship program.
Juan Ramón Alaix predicts that Zoetis can post 6% annual revenue growth as he leads the animal-health firm following its split from Pfizer.
Former chiefs can advise new, inexperienced leaders, but in some cases they end up taking the top job themselves.
Dearth of Finance Jobs Weighs on Job Market
Thanks to mobile devices and inexpensive monitoring software, managers are able to track workers, such as their locations and driving habits, more closely than ever.