President-elect Trump is threatening tariffs and promising H-1B visa reform, but may be offering carrots as well, namely tax incentives.
Stories by Patrick Thibodeau
IT services firms that hire U.S. workers and don't offshore work and are hopeful about President-elect Donald Trump's planned crackdown on H-1B visa use.
Former presidential candidate and U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders will introduce legislation to discourage companies from relocating jobs offshore.
House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi is urging the University of California to drop plans to send some IT jobs offshore.
The U.S. government has released what it says is myth-busting data about the shortage of cybersecurity professionals.
President-elect Donald Trump on Monday sent out the strongest signal yet that the H-1B visa program is going get real scrutiny.
President-elect Donald Trump gave laid-off IT workers something his rival did not during the campaign: A promise to reform the H-1B visa program.
There are reservations within the University of California system about a plan to move IT work offshore and lay off employees.
President-elect Donald Trump, working with Congress, may try to make it harder and more expensive to hire H-1B workers. His intent would be to change the economics of visa usage and encourage employers to hire U.S. workers.
Donald Trump is the first major U.S. presidential candidate to focus on the use of the H-1B visa to displace IT workers. Hillary Clinton never mentioned the H-1B issue in this campaign, but she saw the problem.
A political backlash is growing over a plan by the University of California, San Francisco, to shift IT jobs overseas.
In Minnesota, GOP presidential nominee Donald Trump added IBM to the list of companies he criticizes for moving jobs offshore.
This week, plaintiffs filed a motion seeking class-action certification from 2009, and say the potential pool of people may be as large as 125,000.
The layoff affects more than 500 IT workers in the infrastructure team at Health Care Service Corp.
The robot is linked to China’s Tianhe-2 supercomputer, where it has access to cloud services for facial recognition and other tasks.