Top 10 Companies Hiring Part-Time Workers

Getty ImagesWorkers at an IBM plant.
While the economy has struggled and full-time positions have become harder to find, employers have been busy hiring part-time workers. Whether you're looking for the flexibility of a part-time schedule or just to bring in extra money, there are thousands of part-time jobs available now. Here are the 10 companies with the most part-time positions posted this week on CareerBuilder (an AOL Jobs sponsor):


Tires Plus Logo1. Tires Plus: 9,100 part-time openings.

Based out of Davenport, Iowa, Tires Plus has more than 500 stores in 23 states. Tires Plus offers products for the whole gamut of automobiles, from compacts cars to SUV's. Along with Firestone Complete Auto Care, Tires Plus is owned by Bridgestone Retail Operations. And in sum, Bridgestone is the world's largest chain of company-owned auto care centers.

Employee Review: "The pay is decent and you get good benefits. The atmosphere is friendly. But poor management can often affect morale and lead to poor enthusiasm to do work. The hours are inconsistent and the expect you to bend over for them without question."*

Find a part-time job now at Tires Plus.

Macy's Logo2. Macy's: 3,275 part-time openings.

The iconic department store is going strong after over 150 years of business, selling mid-price to high-end brands at some 800 locations across the country. Its headquarters are in Cincinnati, Ohio, but its flagship store is in the heart of Manhattan, N.Y.

Employee Review: "The management is competent. Employees are given a good discount and still able to use coupons. You can pick up more hours online when they become available."*

Find a part-time job now with Macy's.

AT&T Logo3. AT&T: 3,129 part-time openings.

Wireless giant AT&T continues to hire in large volumes, as many customers upgrade their smartphones and purchase tablets that require LTE data plans. It recently announced that it will be adding more wireless subscribers than expected.

Employee Review: "Cutting edge technology, great opportunities for advancement, union representation for non-management."*

Find a part-time job now at AT&T.

IBM Logo4. IBM: 1,523 part-time openings.
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IBM manufactures and markets computer hardware and software, and offers infrasturcutre, hosting and consulting services in areas ranging from mainframe computers to nanotechnology. In 2012, Fortune ranked IBM the second-largest U.S. firm in terms of number of employees (435,000 worldwide, approximately 100,000 in the U.S.).

Employee Review: "Great benefits package and comparable salaries. Ability to work from home is widely accepted. Can really grow your career and expertise of you so desire."*

Find a part-time job now at IBM.

Chipotle logo5. Chipotle: 1,437 part-time openings.

Chipotle is known for its use of organic meats throughout its more than 1,500 restaurants, which are located in 45 states. Since having been founded in 1993, the chain has since exploded and now counts some 37,000 employees. It is a pioneer in the "fast casual" dining movement.

Employee Review: "The people I work with are awesome and the food is good. It pays my bills and makes me laugh. The schedule is super flexible but It's a lot of work. If you're looking for something easy and laid back, keep looking."*

Find a part-time job now at Chipotle.

NAPA logo6. NAPA: 1,388 part-time openings.

The automotive parts retailer has over 6,000 stores and 14,000 affiliated repair centers across the United States. Based in Atlanta, Ga., it has an inventory of over 400,000 parts and equipment used for the car repair, collision, heavy-duty truck and industrial markets. The company is a subsidiary of Genuine Parts Company.

Employee Review: "Company provides good benefits, offers decent incentives/bonuses and you can learn quite a bit if you're here long enough."*

Find a part-time job now at NAPA.

Mopar Logo7. Chrysler - Mopar: 1,308 part-time openings.

Mopar is a division of Chrysler, to which it exclusively supplies auto parts and equipment. 'Mopar' refers to the term "motor parts" and has been embraced by car enthusiasts as a reference to its parent company.

Employee Review: "Exposure to several cutting edge manufacturing practices, ability to work closely with senior management, salary and benefits are very good, good training options supplied by company."*

Find a part-time job now at Chrysler - Mopar.

WIS International Logo8. WIS International: 1,281 part-time openings.

WIS International is an inventory and data collection services company that serves retailers worldwide. Formed from a merger between Western Inventory Service Ltd. and Washington Inventory Service in 2005, it is the second largest inventory service provider in the world.

Employee Review: "Working in a company where an ambiance is very acceptable and pressure is tolerable will inspire you to work to the peak of your knowledge, that is what WIS International could offer you not to mention your chance of promotion."*

Find a part-time job now at WIS International.

Valvoline Instant Oil Change Logo9. Valvoline Instant Oil Change: 1,224 part-time openings.

Formerly EZ Lube, the vehicle maintanence company offers oil changes, antifreeze changes, differential fluid changes, batteries, belts, fuel system cleaning service, lights, wipers and transmission fluid changes. Valvoline is owned and operated by Covington, Ky.-based Ashland, Inc., a manufacturing and chemical distribution company.

Employee Review: "I love working upstairs or with a customer! Hour long breaks are a benefit to a long day. Manager brings things to a personal level."*

Find a part-time job now with Valvoline Instant Oil Change.

Bayada Home Health Care Logo10. Bayada Home Health Care: 1,289 part-time openings.

Bayada provides nursing, hospice and other kinds of health care to people of all ages. The health care company serves 25 states and is headquartered in Moorestown, NJ.

Employee Review: "I love that Bayada allows me to focus on the positive things in life. This is a career where I am encouraged and rewarded to give the best one on one care that I can provide. Nursing is more than a profession, it's a calling and at Bayada I can be the nurse and give the care I always dreamed."*

Find a part-time job now at Bayada Home Health Care.

*All employee reviews sourced from Glassdoor, a free jobs and career community that offers the world an inside look at jobs and companies. Reviews may have been edited for clarity.

Note: All openings are on CareerBuilder, an AOL Jobs sponsor.

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kensucharski

When Henry Ford doubled wages, he wasn't being taxed @ 35%,no union, there was no health care attached, no government gas milage dictate, or safety standards either - so why post some LA LA dream? Wake up.

Monday at 4:53 PM Report abuse rate up rate down Reply
teapartyisdying.uall

DEAR AMERICAN COMPANIES: Here's How To Fix The Economy

In 1914, a business executive named Henry Ford did a startling thing:

He announced that he was going to more than double the wages he was paying his employees, from $2.34 to $5 a day--the equivalent of $120 a day in today's money.

The country was as shocked by this then as it would be today.

A powerful company voluntarily sharing some of its profits with its rank-and-file workers and paying them more than it absolutely had to?

Had Henry Ford gone mad?

Didn't he understand that the only goal of a business was to make money?

Didn't he realize that, as a successful business executive, he was entitled to make as much money as he could possibly make--the financial health of his employees being nobody's business but their own?

Didn't he understand that smart executives pay their employees no more than "market rates" because the executive's job is to "create shareholder value," everyone in our economy gets what they deserve, and the financial well-being of employees is not something that business owners or bosses or shareholders should be concerned with?

Yes, Henry Ford understood all that.

The story you hear frequently about why Henry Ford made this decision was that he wanted to allow his workers to be able to afford to buy his cars. The wage increase certainly made the cars (and many other products) more affordable for Ford employees, but the historical consensus is that Ford actually made this decision for a different reason: To reduce employee turnover--and, in so doing, reduce recruiting and replacement cost.

Regardless, it worked.

Thousands of people immediately lined up to get jobs at Ford. Employee turnover plummeted, and recruiting and training costs dropped. The new wages allowed Ford employees to live middle-class lives, instead of being poor. And it presumably made Ford, Ford's senior executives, and Ford's shareholders even more proud of what they had created.

In short, instead of viewing "shareholders" and "customers" as the only two corporate constituencies that matter, Ford introduced the idea that great companies should also serve a third constituency:

Employees.

And because one company's employees are another company's customers, Ford's decision helped spread the country's wealth to more citizens and expand the purchasing power of the country as a whole. And, in so doing, it helped the overall economy.

Specifically, Ford's unprecedented move also helped usher in an age in which the middle class became the driving force in the American economy, turbo-charging the nation's economic growth right up through the early 1980s, when relative middle class wages began to decline.

Henry Ford's story is highly relevant today.

Why?

Henry Ford Model T

I have a radical idea. I'm going to pay my people more than I have to.

Because we are facing a very similar economic problem as the country did in the early 20th century. A glut of labor was allowing companies to pay a pittance for a day's work, leaving most of their dedicated employees destitute. Business owners and executives (the equivalent of today's 1%) did fine, but most rank-and-file workers did not. And this lack of spending power in the middle class crimped overall economic growth.

If we want to fix today's ailing U.S. economy, we need many of our large corporations to do what Henry Ford voluntarily did:

Share more of their vast wealth with their rank-and-file employees.

If the companies don't eventually see the benefit of doing this and do it voluntarily, the government (an extension of the people) will likely the mandate that they do it--either through taxation or by radically increasing the national minimum wage.

And given that government solutions are often terrible solutions, it would be best for everyone if we persuaded corporations to do this voluntarily. So what follows is an initial effort to do that.

Monday at 3:37 PM Report abuse +1 rate up rate down Reply
teapartyisdying.uall

HOW TO FIX THE ECONOMY? Think Like Henry Ford

Some people argue that the way to fix the economy is to give tax cuts to the highest-earning Americans--the "job creators"--so that they can invest in new companies and create jobs.

Well, we'd all like to pay fewer taxes, but unfortunately, the "tax cuts for the rich" approach almost certainly won't work. Here are a few reasons why:

The richest Americans and companies already have plenty of cash
The reason these rich Americans and companies aren't investing and "creating jobs" is that most American consumers (customers) are broke
Rich Americans actually don't "create jobs"--the whole economy creates jobs
We've been trying the "tax cuts for the rich" approach for three decades, and it is making the inequality problem worse, not better

Now, some other people are arguing that the way to fix the economy is to increase taxes on the rich and companies and "redistribute" this wealth to American consumers.

We will probably need to raise taxes on everyone a bit to reduce the budget deficit (even if we reduce spending--the gap is that big), but this "wealth redistribution" approach also almost certainly won't work. Here are a few reasons why:

The key to creating a sustainable economic recovery is to get the private-sector cranking, not the public sector
Having the government collect taxes and write checks to more than half the country to make things "fairer" will understandably ruffle the feathers of those who are paying those taxes
Class warfare won't help anyone
This is America: We solve our own problems in this country--we don't wait for someone else to come along and give us a handout.

So, then, if the answer isn't 1) cutting taxes for rich Americans and companies, or 2) raising taxes on the rich and giving the money to the poor, what's the answer?

Let's go back to the problem.

Here's the problem in one simple chart:

Corporate profits (blue) are at an all-time high, and American wages (red) are at an all-time low.

http://www.businessinsider.com/henry-ford-salary-increase-2012-8

Monday at 3:33 PM Report abuse +1 rate up rate down Reply
koos458

More proof that the middle class is toast.

Monday at 1:16 PM Report abuse +1 rate up rate down Reply
johnnypaz

yeah it is a result of obamacare. Part time workers dont get benefits so companies can hire without having to cover people. Hence they go and get their own they can barely pay for cause they dont have enough hours in a week to cover basic necesseties. How can you not see this? You can make 15 bucks an hour but if you are only doing 20 per week what good is it?

Monday at 12:45 PM Report abuse -2 rate up rate down Reply
dbloom2595

Companies have been hiring part time long before Obama was even in office. It is the old dodge to avoid paying people any benefits at all. I liked the comment that company wants you to bend over and take it. Many companies want loyalty and reliability but don't reciprocate. But the Affordable Care Plan lets even part-time employees to purchase reasonable health insurance. I am a supporter of a Single Payer Plan and I hope one day it becomes the law of the land.

Monday at 12:37 PM Report abuse +2 rate up rate down Reply
1 reply to dbloom2595's comment
Robert

Affordable Care Plan doesn't let them to purchase insurance. They could buy it even before. Affordable Care Plan forces them to purchase insurance. Reasonable, hahahaha

Monday at 4:37 PM Report abuse rate up rate down Reply
RED SKULL

I say cut off their nuts . It is just Corp. Greed. Boycott these companies they don't deserve your money.
" People have the power when they realize it " This is America just buy somewhere else.

Monday at 12:13 PM Report abuse +2 rate up rate down Reply
RED SKULL

Yes Lets blame Obama and Obama Care now that millions of people who were un insurable can now have insurance. You fail to see how Corp. America has destroyed the middle class and continues to suck the blood out of working class Americans and millions continue to get The Bush Tax cuts as many Corp. pay no tax... Blame Obama Care ! Blame the blood ******* poor. Your Jesus would be proud of you. Wake UP Stupid
Boycott these companies.

Monday at 12:07 PM Report abuse +3 rate up rate down Reply
1 reply to RED SKULL's comment
koch_bot

Corporate America is making record profits and offering less pay and benefits. It's all about GREED...............

Monday at 12:11 PM Report abuse +3 rate up rate down Reply
Eric

Sorry, but this is not due to Obama care. Companies have been treating their workers like slaves for decades. It was shortly after 9-11 and King George Bush gave the corporate power elites the go ahead to start waging all out class warfare. How quickly people forget, short term memories. Of course Obama is also a part of that same elite network, Obama has been pretty much business as usual. About the only thing Obama had fault hard for other than the rich is for gay rights.

Monday at 11:46 AM Report abuse -3 rate up rate down Reply
Eric

It's really hard work, but it pays my bills? LOL! Absurd. Part time Chipotle pays your bills , huh? You must not have many bills. Do you lie at home with mommy and daddy, or do you have several roommates, pray tell? Hallelujah, Obama has the economy nearly fixed. What people should start doing is boycotting these companies, and all other companies, that refuse to pay a living wage, good affordable benefits, and enough hours to live on comfortably. Parents, roommates, or do they live in their cars?

Monday at 11:42 AM Report abuse -2 rate up rate down Reply

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