See "Why 'Worthless' Humanities Degrees May Set You Up for Life," in BBC News, April 1, 2019: LinkedIn's research on the most sought-after job skills by employers for 2019 found that the three most-wanted "soft skills" were creativity, persuasion and collaboration, while one of the five top "hard skills" was people management.
See "How Philosophy Can Make You A Better Manager," in Forbes, July 31, 2015: The Logic of Aristotle, Gödel's Incompleteness Theorems, Wittgenstein On Communication, Rawls' Veil Of Ignorance, all of these can make you a better manager.
See "That 'Useless' Liberal Arts Degree Has Become Tech's Hottest Ticket," in Forbes, July 29, 2015: '"Studying philosophy taught me two things," says Butterfield, sitting in his office in San Francisco's South of Market district, a neighborhood almost entirely dedicated to the cult of coding. "I learned how to write really clearly. I learned how to follow an argument all the way down, which is invaluable in running meetings."'
See "Be Employable, Study Philosophy," in Salon, July 2013: "Because it delivers real skills, philosophy doesn't go out of fashion the way the vague, trendy subjects do."
See “Philosophy is Back in Business,” in Bloomsberg Businessweek, January 2010: “Forget economics. Philosophy offers a deeper, broader way of thinking to help guide companies through times made tougher by overspecialized experts.”
See "Study of Philosophy Makes Gains Despite Economy," in The Philadelphia Inquirer, October 15, 2011: "some students are turning to an ancient study that they say prepares them not for a job, but for the multiple jobs they expect to hold during their lifetimes."
See "Business Educators Struggle to Put Students to Work", in The Chronicle of Higher Education, April 21, 2011: "On average nationally, business students enter the work force with higher starting salaries than those of humanities and social-science majors. By midcareer, however, some of those liberal-arts majors, including in political science and philosophy, have closed the gap."
See “The Management Myth,” in The Atlantic Monthly, June 2006. A founder of a consulting firm writes: “If you want to succeed in business, don’t get an M.B.A. Study philosophy instead.”