A social worker explains how the president's latest memo could affect asylum seekers as they await the outcome of their court proceedings.
If President Donald Trump were to close the border, these people's daily lives (and in many cases, their livelihoods), would be deeply affected.
In a letter, the lawmakers urge the USDA to reconsider a proposed rule that would make it harder for able-bodied adults without children to receive food assistance.
This new hire will oversee our social media outreach and help build a deeper relationship with our audience.
The vast majority of poor, able-bodied adults without dependents using SNAP are employed—and for those who aren't, cracking down on benefits is not likely to help.
Immigrant rights analysts warn that there's much room for error in the SSA's records—and that notifications could cost people their jobs.
Many Americans still desperately need good jobs. Among the fixes gaining traction at the moment, particularly on the left, is the idea of a federal jobs guarantee.
An employee at the job center in the city of Rostock, Germany, inspects candidates for a position at the center's Santa Claus agency on December 11th, 2018.
A new report looks at the concept of a federal job guarantee—and who might be helped and hurt by such a program.
On the question of whether preventing employers from asking about criminal history really leads to more equitable hiring practices, the evidence is disturbingly mixed.
Marco Rubio has a new plan to offer paid family leave through Social Security. Here's how it stacks up against the other proposals.
Corporations that have higher numbers of employment cases brought against them spend more money on lobbyists, who help influence courts and change labor laws.
The jobs gap is finally closed. But there are still some glaring weaknesses in the economy.
Despite existing laws, multiple big and small organizations in the UAE continue to take away the passports of foreign employees, entrapping employees into a byzantine system of human rights violations and forced employment.
At least one economist is skeptical.
The U.S. doesn’t spend enough money on labor market adjustment programs.