Nintendo fans who have been dreaming of being a part of the company now have a chance to make that dream into a reality.
Nintendo of America is currently offering a variety of new internship opportunities that anyone can now check out on its careers page.
Chinese American Connie Cheung, an applicant who received a highly offensive email a few months ago, has finally found herself a job serving the community.
Cheung now works as a human resources manager for the Chinese Mutual Aid Association, a non-profit group dedicated to helping immigrants adjust in the U.S. by giving them affordable English lessons, immigration assistance, home health care and other assistance, according to Chicago Asian Network.
A recent survey revealed that an overwhelming majority of Singaporean workers enjoy being workaholics and are satisfied with their work-life balance.
The study, conducted by recruitment agency Michael Page involved an extensive survey of 1,328 working professionals from various job levels in Singapore, reports The Straits Times.
Two university students in Thailand have recently fallen victim to an internship scam allegedly ran by a Canadian man.
Following an investigation by local authorities, 37-year-old Michael Roberge was arrested for allegedly swindling 150,000 Thai baht (around $4,600) each from his victims.
While going on strike is an effective means of getting a message across, there are times when it causes tremendous inconvenience to the general public.
With the commuters’ concerns in mind, a transport group seeking to ensure their job security in Okayama, Japan, recently went on an unusual strike where they continue to operate and even gave rides for free.
Convenience store chain 7-Eleven is hiring a Dream Seven Sweets Ambassador in Japan, and is willing to pay 600,000 yen ($5,600) per month with a total salary of 7.11 million yen ($67,000) a year.
The position is for people who register to 7-Eleven’s mailing list on the company’s website, as well as receive coupons, updates and other company related matters, according to an official post, as translated by SoraNews24.
An applicant of a popular mall in Makati City, Philippines, decided not to pursue a job she applied for after witnessing the condition of the facilities its management provides for its workers.
In a Facebook rant that has since gone viral locally, Jennifer Marañon lamented the mind-boggling state of the comfort rooms and other employee areas at The Landmark, a popular mall in Metro Manila.
After massive backlash on social media, Bruce Peterson, the former hiring manager of Dash Delivery LLC in Washington who sent a demeaning email to prospective employee, Minh Huynh, has personally apologized to the man he humiliated.
Huynh received the email yesterday, with his daughter, Emily, notifying Twitter about the update.
Foxconn, the Taiwanese electronics manufacturer for Apple, has expressed its ambition of opening a major factory in Wisconsin — its first on American soil — expected to create thousands of jobs.
Foxconn chairman Terry Gou announced the plan at the White House on Wednesday in the presence of Donald Trump and two Wisconsin Republicans, House speaker Paul D. Ryan and Gov. Scott Walker.
Foreigners working in anime-related fields for at least one year in Japan can soon get permanent residency rights, the country’s Immigration Bureau has announced.
The new rule, which takes effect in 2018, follows changes in the bureau’s “points-based preferential immigration treatment for highly skilled foreign professionals” announced earlier this year.
While robots have started replacing workers in China, 415 million jobs are expected in the country by 2035 — and they’re all in tech. If it sounds promising, employees might want to start learning skills that are not easily replaced by artificial intelligence as soon as possible.
The overwhelming figure, boosting technology’s share to 48% of gross domestic product, comes from a study by the Boston Consulting Group and AliResearch Institute. More than 100 million of these jobs will reportedly be generated by Alibaba.
As much as 600 companies in Kunshan, the heart of China’s electronics industry in Jiangsu Province, are planning to fire thousands of workers in an apparent move to trim labor costs.
The looming move follows a series of changes that have occurred in Kunshan over the last two years. In 2014, the county met an industrial explosion that killed 146 people and stripped some reputation off of it. The incident was blamed on substandard safety measures and disorderly industrialization.