California's Disneyland has been closed for over a year. Two employees say they're excited about the reopening, but "also a little wary."
Jennifer Lieu is a transplant from Texas who does everything from shop locally to volunteer to preserve the beauty of Hawaii for future generations.
Timing is everything when you're asking for more money, writes HR expert Laurie Ruettimann. Her other advice? "Don't be a chump."
Hospitals have been overwhelmed in India's second coronavirus wave. Nilanjana Bhowmick describes her desperate efforts to find her father a bed.
Sarah Groen recently booked a $125,000 trip to Norway for a family of six that included a manor, a private chef, and a helicopter ride from hotel to airport.
Jessica Frisco is saving $250 a month by cooking at home and says making new friends has been easy, despite living in a town of 1,800 people.
Biden has laid out an economic vision for America that's a clear refutation of trickle-down economics. What's at the heart of this bold new strategy?
The Ulupono Initiative, a venture of eBay founder's The Omidyar Group, has provided $81.5 million to companies making a positive climate impact.
Dr. Joy Henningsen uses apps like Bumble, where she can set COVID preferences. She also recommends 'Fauci-ing' matches who don't share your values.
"The old adage that 'everybody wants to be their own boss' is one that I strongly reject," writes Kennedy Hill, 21, who says side hustles can be harmful.
President at Insight Enterprises Joyce Mullen learned early on that to be a good leader is to demonstrate that you care about your team's wellbeing.
Apple saw a chance to slow the growth of its biggest competitor while also get paid for the work it's done to nurture a vibrant and growing industry.
Since 2013, Honolulu has ranked number 1 in solar power per capita among the 50 largest US cities. Blue Planet Energy ensures that energy is resilient.
Dropbox let staff re-organize their schedules to maximize productivity. International HR chief Laura Ryan realized hours of meetings had "just built up over time."
People are sleeping worse than ever. One writer tried "Yoga Nidra for Sleep" on the Insight Timer app over a year ago and swears by its success.
Austan Goolsbee attacks a long-standing trickle-down canard that US unemployment benefits disincentivizes low-wage workers from going back to work.
Harrison Monarth teaches high-level execs to overcome their shyness and reluctance to brag about their accomplishments - here's his advice.
In mid-February, Anna Binder started spending the majority of her time supporting her team, learning from competitors, and communicating daily.
Jeff Bezos believes in "multiple paths to yes," writes Robin Gaster, whose book "Behemoth: Amazon Rising" reveals the company's inner workings.
Don't follow your passion, writes Moran Cerf. Take financial risks proportional to your age, and take time to find the right life and work partners.
One CEO gives his staff of 150 people $700 each to use toward a vacation of their choice each year; another gives a $900 athletic endeavor stipend.
Activists should stand in solidarity without comparing Asian hate crimes to anti-Black oppression, says Katie Li, a second-generation Chinese American.
Diego Palma, aka Arkhram, is 17 and says he got into gaming while recovering from a knee injury. He later signed with a pro-gaming league at age 14.
Roosevelt Institute director Mike Konczal says individual rights become "increasingly less free" when the government prioritizes employer protections.
"If they're tired after lunch and need a nap, I'm totally fine with that," says Jesper Schultz. "Flexibility has become a necessity rather than a luxury."
"Last weekend, I was able to give my son the vaccine, which was such a relief," said one Indianapolis-based nurse.
Chief resilience officer Matthew Gonser is in charge of ensuring the Hawaiian city's infrastructure and residents are prepared for climate change.
Joining a "vaccine hunters" Facebook group is what ultimately helped Amy da Silva, who'd been waking up at 2 a.m. for days to find a spot.
"We've created a workaround to game the system," says one Amazon driver, who eats lunch while driving and has had to pee in water bottles.
The cofounder also chatted with author Dan Schawbel about his best career advice and how his parents' influence helped shape his company.
Allison Beer says over the next year there will increased demand for banking personalization, automation, and real-time payments.
"Giving people cash works," writes Natalie Forster, describing a Stockton, California program that's giving $500 a month to families for 18 months.
Dakota Elder lost out on $2,500 when his YouTube and TikTok accounts were banned. To prevent this from happening, know the platforms' policies.
The NYC mayoral candidate talked with entrepreneur and venture capitalist Nick Hanauer, one of the early leading voices in the Fight for $15.
Vermont has done a fantastic job of vaccinating the vulnerable. Giving early access to BIPOC populations is another smart move, writes Jessica Frisco.
Tread carefully and approach the conversation with a good-faith mindset, says professor of neuroscience and business Moran Cerf.
Angel Rajal, 26, started doing deliveries in Las Vegas in July and calls the cameras Amazon has set up an "invasion of privacy."
Burnout is now all too common. Help us understand how we got here and how to deal with it by sharing your burnout story with Insider.
"It's been tough here," says the Ocean Drive restauranteur. "March is usually our most successful month of the year."
COVID-19 has proven an inescapable fact: We live in a society, and nobody is truly a self-made master of their own destiny, writes Paul Constant.
In an excerpt from her new book "Professional Troublemaker," Luvvie Ajayi Jones discusses how she finally broke free from a cycle of guilt and fear.
When she feels an urge to lash out on social media, writer Melissa Petro uses this plan to ensure she gets back to work and her long to-do list.
In a recent Andreessen Horowitz podcast, Stéphane Bancel discusses how mRNA works and why it's transformative for future drug development.
Psychotherapist Amy Morin says teaching your child to set boundaries, own up to mistakes, and take healthy risks will aid their emotional development.
In a letter to his kids, Guido Vanham discusses his side effects from the AstraZeneca vaccine and his outlook on what we can expect in the next year.
"In anything you're doing, collaborate with experts - people who are smarter than you - and take their advice," the comedian says.
Riane Eisler studies why certain groups try to establish power over others and talks about the "gendered system of values" in most cultures.
I've attended over 25 conferences, and too often the women that the conference is meant to support are sucked into volunteering hours to plan it.
It's "unsurprising and even predictable that women make up 63% of federal minimum-wage workers, but only 5% of CEOs at Fortune 500 firms."
From creating a stand-out profile to landing positive reviews, here's everything experts recommend when launching a career on freelancing platforms.
Kimberly Lucht says women undervalue their work with discounts and can lose up to 70% revenue, reducing the chance of building a six-figure business.
When the pandemic hit, Hint's Kara Goldin stocked shelves at Target with her company's flavored waters. She thinks every CEO should do the same.
To attract strong investors, startup leaders need to be decisive, assess their own weaknesses, and demonstrate their commitment to the business.
Read a personal excerpt from Huffington in the new book "Your Time to Thrive," a look at how very small lifestyle changes can help prevent burnout.
Leaders should invest wisely in employees who eager to take on challenges and help the company grow.
If a stay-at-home mom charged what she was actually worth, she'd make upwards of $162,000 a year, writes Melissa Petro.
Ainslee Divine entered the industry four years ago and says she made nearly $80,000 in her best month to date.
Representative Ro Khanna of California's Silicon Valley discusses the true lessons of GameStop mania in a new episode of "Pitchfork Economics."
Women face misogyny and sexism at a high rate in economics but it's rarely publicly called out, says SUNY economist Veronika Dolar.
Richard Văn Lê of Portland is going to buy a propane fryer for his food truck, while Aniece Meinhold of Miami is going to build a patio enclosure for her restaurant.
Besides LinkedIn, social media platforms like TikTok and Twitter are also becoming popular places for recruiters to find job-seekers.
It's the first time in history where an entire NCAA March Madness tournament will be held in one city, and new protocols are in place.
Mike Hayes says he likes the flexibility of being a DoorDash driver, where he can make up to $800 working about 45 hours a week.
Follow the 'platinum' rule: Approach people to try to first understand how they want to be treated, then adapt your interactions to meet their needs.
By creating a safe space and giving everyone the opportunity to share, bosses can improve team engagement and collaboration.
Kerstyn Walsh set up 'Hire A Bridesmaid' in Sydney, Australia six years ago. When asked how she knows the bride, she says: 'We're new friends but we clicked right away.'
Gary Burnison says radically human leadership is "based on humility, on not just showing empathy but having empathy" - and it makes for stronger teams.
Using an innovation blueprint and having set criteria can help business owners determine if a new idea is worth pursuing.
Unsolicited comments, isolating questions, and "jokes" based on stereotypes are actually microaggressions based in discrimination and misogyny.
Mary Kearl and her family left California after AB5 passed. Now she says she could lose much of her business if the current PRO Act passes.
Entrepreneur Jen Glantz says a pitch should be short and to the point, focusing on what you do, who you do it for, and what makes you unique.
"It's like the ultimate death knell for a business when you take their plane away," says Nick Popovich, an aircraft-recovery specialist for 40 years.
Critics are using fear-mongering tactics, says Austan Goolsbee, adding that the stimulus bill should really be considered disaster relief.
Alice Everdeen quit her job just before the pandemic and has now surpassed her old full-time income working just 25 hours a week.
It all began with signs in the laundry room: "People started calling me from within the building and it just became a thing," said Dr. Ee Tay.
Entrepreneur Zaheer Dodhia says pinpointing your target audience, company values, and brand story is key to choosing a meaningful strategy.
Angela Mou works from her living room and started her business after working jobs in tech, hospitality, e-commerce, and marketing.
Professional bridesmaid Jen Glantz says she makes sure potential clients understand her pricing and aren't showing any red flags when they first meet.
Amy Morin says Oprah's direct questions, reflective listening, and authentic interest in her guests' stories encourage them to open up.
Recruiters should search for talent in different places and find ways to engage with potential employees before recruitment begins.
Silicon Valley sisters Janine Kurnoff and Lee Lazarus say to use the subject line to convey your 'big idea' and offer context before making a request.
Entrepreneur Jen Glantz says using a content calendar and automation tools and pre-planning posts helps her save time on social media management.
Copywriting expert Laura Belgray says developing a large email list following was key to her success in selling digital copywriting courses.
You may be what's known as an 'introverted skeptic' - counteract it by engaging with your coworkers and asking for constructive feedback.
Entrepreneur Jen Glantz says she scans applications for key details before having lengthy interviews to get to know candidates who made the first cut.
Over the last 40 years, US leaders have largely left the industrial sector alone - a hands-off approach that's caused disastrous economic results.
Paula Rizzo is a fan of the old-fashioned paper to-do list, swearing by it in her 20 years in television. Here's how else she saves time and stress.
Here's how Kirsten Marriner keeps her company moving forward while managing high demand for its products during the crisis.
The preschool landscape can be as cutthroat as the Ivy League world. Experts dish on everything from nailing the application to the interview and tour.
Steve Balzer graduated college during the 2008 economy crash and wasn't having job luck, so he returned to a college pastime: brewing his own beer.
Business consultant Debra Roberts says you can improve your virtual likeability factor by being an active listener and showing your personality.
Amy Morin says establishing a work area and changing your clothes can help you mentally transition from work to personal time.
"My one piece of advice is to go into every situation as if you were a straight white man," says news anchor Femi Redwood.
Heather Vaughn founded "The Yes Girls" in 2008 at only 22 years old, and since then has successfully grown her business to a team of five.
Kroger's $2/hour raise for minimum wage workers was short-lived, while the company simultaneously paid out billions in shareholder profits.
Working mom Melissa Petro learned to embrace the benefits of screen time for her 3-year-old son for the sake of her sanity.
Shailesh Jejurikar has more than doubled the pace of growth for his unit despite challenges posed by the pandemic. He leads by these four principles.
Chatter is the negative manifestation of our inner voice and can easily distract us from our responsibilities. Use these tips to regain focus.
Tiana Coates, owner of Winding Wick Candles in Garland, Texas, created her own business course that saw dozens of signups within days of launching.
Elle Wang worked full-time at the United Nations while caring for a toddler and running a clothing business at night, and says she didn't realize how stressed she was.