As with many American holidays, the origins and significance of Labor Day are frequently lost in a sea of other associations.
Across the United States, millions of employees work in frontline positions. They are truck drivers, grocery clerks, factory workers, salespeople, and the list goes on.
Are you having trouble finding a job? Here are three easy to fix items that you may be overlooking.
“Women are leaders everywhere you look—our country was built by strong women.” This quote by Nancy Pelosi’s certainly holds true for the over twenty-five million women that are part of the dynamic frontline workforce in America. Inconsistent work hours, low wages, and juggling work and home responsibilities are everyday realities for many women, and can […]
The Great Recession, a massive economic downturn from 2007 to 2009, had a major impact on our economy and the lives of many Americans.
Fifty-four million*. By our estimates, that’s the approximate number of frontline workers in the United States: people from vastly different backgrounds coming together to form one of the most diverse workforces there is, one that stretches across myriad industries. From food and beverage to retail to grocery workers, frontline workers help to keep our economy humming. Among them are a substantial number who are talented and ambitious and are looking for more—more fulfilling careers, better pay, better work-life balance, more opportunity for development and advancement. Talented people are searching, like all of us, to find companies that value their unique skill set. That is where Frontline Careers comes in.
At Frontline Careers, we’re building a job site focused solely on frontline workers. A job site that will allow people to search for jobs at companies that treat the individual well, recognize the vital role they play, and provide work environments and resources to meet the needs and talents of each person. The truth is, most job sites are company focused; they work in the interest of the companies that post on them. Jobs get posted—sometimes with little regard for the quality of the positions—people take the jobs, and the transaction is complete. No one stops to consider if these jobs have the best interest of the worker in mind.