bad economy

Millennials aren't doing well. They're graduating college without jobs and don't have the money to invest in their future or a place to live. But what's worse? They're bringing their parents on job interviews. Seriously. We're not kidding.
Post 50
"The problem with boomers is that they've always wanted a very comfortable lifestyle, and are willing to take on debt to
Less than a third of workers think the economy will be better next year, and the same percentage thinks the economy will
If you watched the news lately, you will notice many reports of slow growth in employment. The good news is that instead of waiting for things to get better we can take some proactive steps to get back on track.
Help L.A. Youth's teen writers make their voices heard. Donate now. Reprinted with permission from L.A. Youth. A couple of
Latino Voices
You don't have to have an MBA from Harvard or Wharton to know that the economy is hurting and has been for a while.
Latino Voices
Other small business owners who want to expand find it difficult to get loans, says Ralph Carmona, a small business consultant
New York
The price to ride the subway in New York City has been raised again, now from $2 to $2.25. New Yorkers feel they are being
Minyanville is a trusted choice for a business voice, a place where people are informed about the world's harsh economic truth through a fiesty and humorous delivery.
Jimmy Fallon's newly obtained college degree may not seem like a big deal to many people besides Jimmy and his close friends and family. But you know what? I was pretty psyched about it.
Understanding the difference between the bad economy and the changing economy could be the key difference between just squeaking by in tough tough times and prospering.
How bad is the economy? Policy makers, deal makers, deal breakers and ordinary folks weigh in: All images courtesy of AP
No need to hunt down the most distinctive artisanal cheese: Your new gastronomic thrill will be finding pork at 49 cents a pound. Agonizing over whether to get divorced? Don't bother, you can't afford it.
As politicians and policymakers in Washington struggle to control the damage from the housing crisis, the banks' credit crunch
These aren't just any loans, of course. Robinson said the money he hands out -- no questions asked -- in return for people's