Every new year brings new resolutions — exercise more, eat a healthier balanced diet and maybe even travel to new countries are a few of the common goals individuals set out for themselves when starting a fresh year. For 2016, there is another popular goal on many Americans’ to-do lists — find a new job.
I’ve had the good fortune to interview a raft of fascinating folks during my 30-plus years as a journalist: Lionel Richie, Shirley Chisholm, Gwendolyn Brooks, Stokely Carmichael (aka Kwame Turé) and many more. But the one person I yearned above all to share time with, Oprah Winfrey, eluded me.
Shirley MacLaine stars with Christopher Plummer in Elsa & Fred, the story of a lonely old man’s emotional reawakening — thanks, of course, to his unexpected romance with an impulsive, high-spirited woman.
The good news for job seekers: The government's most recent employment report finally puts total employment at pre-recession levels, with nearly 9 million more jobs than at its low point.
First Lady Michelle Obama, who once said she looks forward to being "this really fly 80-, 90-year-old," turns 50 on Friday and is getting a lot of media attention because her new interview in People magazine leaves the door open to using Botox. Oh my!
The economy is tough. The job market - especially for those of us over 50 - is even tougher. But if you want to rejoin the workforce or land a new opportunity, the tips below can help you put your best foot forward.
Snagging a job interview is a good thing, right? Well, yes, and for most people, it's about as nerve-wracking as delivering a speech to a packed audience.
Almost from the moment I Tweeted a photo from my chat with the Australian actor Eric Bana last week, I've been hearing from various women around the office who, for lack of a better analogy, are melting like butter on a hot stack of pancakes over the man's hunkiness (I guess I'm not actually lacking a better analogy, but that's the one I'm going with).
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