South Korean companies that create jobs from partnerships with municipal governments will receive incentives from the government.
South Korean graduates are now finding it much harder to land permanent jobs, according to a survey of university students graduating later this year.
The Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development has warned South Korea to moderate any increases in its minimum wage.
Clark Freeport in the Philippines is hoping to aid ex-workers of shipyard find new employment after the recent bankruptcy of Hanjin's local subsidiary.
PRK is planning to shed more than half of its workforce of 220 employees, although it will first seek out voluntary resignations.
The unemployment rate in South Korea exceeded that of the US for the first time in 17 years, in 2018’s third quarter.
Following the revised Minimum Wage Act, which resulted in a higher minimum wage, South Korean small businesses are struggling to stay afloat.
Employees at KB Kookmin Bank, a major South Korean, are set to hold a strike on January 8 - for the first time in 19 years.
In a bid to improve South Korea’s chronically low birthrate, the government will be increasing the monthly benefits for paid parental leave.
South Korea plans to accept more foreign workers next year, with the aim of alleviating the country's talent crunch.
Some 170,000 of these jobs were created in companies with more than 300 employees, according to data from Statistics Korea.
The Korea Employers Federation has asked lawmakers to ease up labour-related bills that place extra burdens on firms.
The unemployment rate for Koreans in their late 20s is double that of Japan, and is at its highest since 2010.
South Korea has a high elderly employment rate as many seniors work to help cover their living costs, with almost one-third holding low-wage jobs.
Compared to Taiwan and the Middle East, a Vietnamese worker earned more working in Japan and South Korea in the 2010-2017 period.
South Korea's jobless rate increases in October, as dismal job conditions continue in the retail and hospitality sector.
Japanese firms keen on hiring highly motivated South Koreans organised a local recruitment event in the country.
Samsung will be hiring 8,700 workers from its subcontractors, as the firm looks to boost employees’ job security.
Ordinary South Korean employees are finding it difficult to climb the corporate ladder and reach senior management positions.
The fall in the number of foreign executives in South Korea has affected diversity of corporate culture, as companies struggle to hire talented people.
The conglomerate is looking to invest some $61 billion at home and abroad, and to leverage emerging technologies.
South Korean firms are adopting blind hiring for select positions, so that they focus more on skills and performance.
South Korean government looks to tackle unemployment and beef up efforts in creating new jobs while easing regulations on big companies.
The prospect of getting a job overseas continues to be a challenge for South Koreans., with Japan being the most popular destination.
In a struggling job market, the unemployment levels have deteriorated to their worst since the Asian financial crisis of 1997.
The monthly average number of South Koreans that have given up on finding a job hits its highest level since 2014.
This follows almost a decade of a protracted labour dispute between the carmaker and employees who were forcefully let go in 2009.
South Korea's biggest companies are expected to ramp up their hiring plans over September and the fourth quarter of this year.
South Korea is hoping that increased resources will help to create jobs, especially for women and senior citizens.
Rohaya Roslee of Dow Chemical Pacific in Southeast Asia, shares how an increase in employee engagement can be linked to increased revenue growth.