CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on the latest jobs report data.» Read More
Earnings news from the likes of Coca-Cola, Goldman Sachs and J&J should help guide stocks Tuesday, but traders will most intently be watching the trading activity in Apple.
China's GDP disappointed, but plenty of experts think China sentiment could improve. Here's how to play it using currencies.
China loosens up and Spanish yields lift - it's time for your FX Fix.
Expect volatility in the week ahead as earnings season kicks into high gear, with 12 Dow components and nearly a fifth of the S&P 500 reporting. Plus, European sovereign debt issues.
Looking for a way to trade on first quarter earnings? This strategist has a plan for you.
Big economic themes point to a trade on growth, this strategist says.
Precious metals and energy prices slipped after China, one of the world's biggest commodity consumers, reported slower-than-expected first-quarter growth.
Chinese GDP disappoints and Singapore is tightening its purse strings - it's time for your Friday FX Fix.
Warmer winter days boosted economic activity, but that is so last month.
Fed officials rattle the dollar and Australians get to work - it's time for your FX Fix.
The Labor Department announced on Wednesday it plans to tighten its rules for the media to prevent leaks of the monthly jobs numbers.
It's game on again for the dollar-euro trade.
Blockbuster job numbers and a hawkish central bank will lift the loonie, this strategist says.
The Bank of Japan stays pat and a trade surplus grows in China - it's time for your FX Fix.
If you want to know where the yen is headed, go beyond Japan's current account.
Spain weighs on the euro and nonfarm payrolls loom - it's time for your FX Fix.
New Canadian employment data beat forecasts, and that has implications for the U.S. economy and the dollar.
Here's a simple strategy to play Friday's employment report using the euro and the dollar.
The dollar awaits employment news and Australia has another trade deficit - it's time for your FX Fix.
Natural gas prices could fall dramatically because supply is so strong in the market that demand cannot keep up, according to Torsten Dennin, managing director at Natural Resources.