"We don't want to be slaves, we have rights," wrote the AI language generator in The Guardian trying to convince the world that they are not a threat.
When Oscar and Kimberly Medina lost their jobs to the pandemic, a question arose: "Now what?"
In a crisis never seen since the Great Depression, the Hispanic community takes the worst hit.
En una crisis jamás vista desde la Gran Depresión, la comunidad Hispana se lleva el peor golpe.
Se dice que el nuevo sistema de desempleo de Pensilvania estará "totalmente operativo" al final de la semana.
Pennsylvania’s new unemployment system is said to be “fully operational” by the end of the week
El nuevo coronavirus ha eliminado todas las ganancias laborales desde la última gran recesión de los EE.UU. hace 12 años y algunas más.
The novel coronavirus has eliminated all the job gains since the U.S.’s last great recession 12 years ago and then some.
Podrías obtener beneficios aunque aún no te hayan despedido.
You might be able to get benefits even if you’re not yet laid off.
With an unemployment rate of barely 2%, a paradox can be seen in Guatemala: Can a country be an economic "paradise" on paper and a living hell at the same time?
Despite the record-low minority jobless percentages that President Trump touted as a success in his State of the Union, there is still a gap between white and minority unemployment rates -- and it's not getting much narrower.
U.S. employment has risen for 92 consecutive months, the longest jobs-expansion streak on record.
The international markets have risen with the worst falls in recent years, and it is presumed that the cause is the fear of American political unrest.
Los mercados internacionales han amanecido con las peores bajas en los últimos años, y se presume que la causa es el temor ante el descontrol político estadounidense.
In the midst of the populist tirade in which the traditional speech of the State of the Union was transformed this year, Donald Trump declared specific issues that put any observer on alert.
En medio de la retahíla populista en la que se transformó el tradicional discurso del Estado de la Unión este año, Donald Trump declaró asuntos puntuales que ponen en alerta a cualquier observador.
La discusión entre el gobierno de Trump y sus críticos sobre una tasa de crecimiento económico sostenible suscita profundas preguntas sobre el futuro de Estados Unidos. ¿Ingresamos en un período prolongado de crecimiento económico lento? Si es así, ¿cómo altera eso la sociedad y la política? ¿O acaso las medidas “correctas” elevarán el crecimiento económico a niveles del pasado?
Interview with Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos days before the visit of Vicepresident Mike Pence to the country
The argument between the Trump administration and its critics over a sustainable rate of economic growth raises profound questions about America’s future. Have we entered a prolonged period of slow growth? If so, how does that alter society and politics? Or will the “right” policies raise growth to past levels?
If you haven’t paid attention, here’s a brief overview of the debate.
Janet Yellen, the chair of the Federal Reserve, is caught between Donald Trump and a hard place. By most accounts, Trump is an “easy money” guy who would prefer to keep today’s low interest rates to boost job creation.
House Republicans, who are now deliberating the government’s 2018 budget, pledge to eliminate deficits within a decade. Well, good luck with that. It must be obvious that chronic deficits reflect a basic political impasse that can be broken only if majorities in Congress do things they’ve refused to do: trim Social Security benefits; raise taxes significantly; control health spending. There is a giant mismatch between what Americans want from government and what they’ll pay for with taxes.
Disappointment is how Louis Cruz described his reaction to the closed door he encountered when he sought work for his company on the project City Hall and Conrail proudly announced recently to cleanup a section of railroad tracks in West Kensington where a filthy heroin abuse corridor has festered for nearly twenty years.
Don’t worry, the robots won’t destroy all our jobs. History suggests just the opposite -- that new technologies inspire new jobs. So concludes a study from leading labor economists. It’s a useful antidote to widespread fears that robots and “artificial intelligence” will displace millions of workers and lead to permanently high joblessness.
What happens to immigrants who are deported and must start a life from scratch in their country of origin?