Monday, November 18, 2019

Survival Guide

Advice you can use in your business and career

New Guide Helps Employers Navigate Marijuana Minefield

For the first time New Jersey’s medical marijuana law provides job protection to employees who use medical marijuana.

How ‘Evicted’ Author Wrote a Book That Changed the World

"Evicted" author Matthew Desmond speaks September 26 at Rutgers' Camden campus.

Making Workplaces More Inclusive

Michele Meyer-Shipp will be the keynote speaker at the Princeton Regional Chamber of Commerce’s Diversity & Inclusion Breakfast Forum at Mercer Oaks Country Club on Wednesday, November 7, from 7:30 to 10 a.m.

Covering Trenton in the Latest Fashion

Trenton Fashion Week kicks off Monday, September 16.

Spiel Estate: PodMax Event Will Put Businesspeople On the Air

“There are so many benefits to creating your own podcast as a business owner,” says Erik Cabral

A Vacation Rental, But Not a Vacation from Taxes

A law signed by Gov. Phil Murphy in July will ask you for state sales and use taxes on top of hotel occupancy fees on short-term property rentals.

Nominations Open for Immigrant Entrepreneur Awards

Foreign-born individuals are invited to apply for the 2019 New Jersey Immigrant Entrepreneur Awards.

Food for Thought: Dialing in Your Diet

New services offers tips, tricks, and even fully prepared meals for a healthy diet and work and at home.

Chain Reaction: The Interlinked Nature of Logistics Systems

What surprises students new to the topic of the supply chain process is the effect that each player has on the other when bringing a product to market. But what surprises professor Stuart Rosenberg is that often people familiar with the field haven’t considered these effects either.

Stop Looking for a Job, Start Looking for a Career

Keith Bogen will lead a workshop on networking at the Professional Service Group meeting on Friday, September 20, from 9:45 a.m. to noon at the Princeton Public Library.

Trending Stories

Mercer’s Voting Machines: Old, Hackable, and Not Going Anywhere

Mercer County’s substandard, easily hackable voting machines were supposed to be replaced in 2008. But they will still be in place for the 2020 election.

The Fall of Icarus