World War II played a major role in the recovery of the American economy from the Great Depression, in making the United States the leading economic power in the world, stimulating consumer production, and incurring national debt.
Despite the steady rise in the percentage of women in the corporate workforce since World War II, women have faced a number of challenges, legal and social, in achieving equality in the business world.
The telegraph, invented in 1837, provided the first technology for rapid communications and gave businesses the ability virtually instantaneously to contact their own branches, other companies, or consumers.
The exploitation of natural resources, including water resources, has driven the economic development of the United States since its inception and reaches back to the founding of the European colonies during the late sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries.
The rise of discount and warehouse stores fundamentally changed the economic landscape for American consumers by offering a large variety of products in a single location at relatively low price markups.
From its inception, The Wall Street Journal has provided reliable information for investors. It has become the quintessential source for specific facts as well as detailed studies of companies and industries.
Wrongful discharge occurs when an employee is terminated for a reason other than JUST CAUSE. The concept of wrongful discharge is one of the results of the development of the concept of EMPLOYMENT-AT-WILL. Most employee/employer relationships are “at will,” meaning that either party can terminate the relationship at any time and for any reason.