Cary Kelly is a baby boomer who has reached that stage of life when she can become an entrepreneur.
Baby boomers can take credit for many changes in business and culture, from a boomer creating Starbucks to a couple of boomers creating Apple. What’s in common among many of these sea changes in life and work? BoomerCafé Co-Founder and Executive Editor Greg Dobbs reflects on work, ties, and coffee.
We are active baby boomers; that is the theme of BoomerCafé. But what happens when inactivity is forced upon us? Pam Johnson, a.k.a. Mz. Zoomer, went through that. And learned a few lessons about One Boomer’s Job Search in the Digital Age.
Tech startup founders in their 20s and 30s make all the headlines, but when it comes to entrepreneurship, increasingly it’s baby boomers who are more likely to be in business for themselves — and creating jobs in the process.
While we may not like each others’ music, clothes, or hair styles, but Baby Boomers, Generation X and Millennials have similar tastes in job searches. Among all of the three groups, searching for work online is king—more than 90 percent say they use the Internet to look for work.
Baby Boomers are ruining it for everyone else, taking up all of the jobs and making life tougher for younger workers. Not true.
Working Baby Boomers may be the group most stressed about their economic futures, according to the newly released results of the 2012 AARP election survey.
BoomerCafe Co-Founder and Executive Editor Greg Dobbs has worked most of his life as a television correspondent. First, a quarter of a century at ABC News, and now at HDNet Television’s “World Report.” Occasionally, he writes essays about places and people who have caught his attention, like this Letter from Mexico.