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  • Jobs report solid and consistent: Thomas Perez

    Thomas Perez, U.S. Department of Labor, weighs in on the jobs report as data shows the lowest unemployment rate in 7 years.

  • Federal Reserve Board Chair Janet Yellen

    Rising interest rates spooked stocks far more than a warning from the Fed chair that the equities market is overvalued.

  • 'Messed up' US trade tips Q1 contraction: Pro

    The widening in March's U.S. trade deficit, due to labor strikes at the West Coast Ports, suggests that the economy contracted in the first quarter, says Peter Boockvar, chief market analyst at The Lindsey Group.

  • Q1 GDP forecasts dip

    Trade data is weighing on the markets Tuesday. CNBC's Steve Liesman checks on Q1 GDP forecasts.

  • Cashin says: Old anxieties haunt markets

    CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss how today's weaker-than-expected trade data might impact first quarter GDP, as Greece debt woes resurface. Also Cashin is keeping an eye on the Russell 2000 for signs of negative influence.

  • Don't count on BI to prop up growth: Nomura

    As much as Bank Indonesia wants to support growth, the central bank's hands are tied amid higher inflation, says Euben Paracuelles, executive director & South East Asia economist at Nomura.

  • Indonesia growth to be 'slightly below 5%': OCBC

    Wellian Wiranto, economist at OCBC, says the downward adjustment in Indonesia's growth forecasts reflects expectations as to how much the new government can achieve in the short term.

  • An employee counts euros and U.S. dollar notes in a currency exchange store in Lisbon, Portugal.

    The bond market has turned into a punching bag for big investors, but strategists don't see yields moving much higher for now.

  • A worker adds finishing touches to an assembled aluminum stage at a Werner factory in Louisville, Kentucky.

    If the jobs report comes in strong on Friday, it could lead to a selloff of U.S. Treasurys that day, said a chief U.S. economist.

  • The Federal Reserve Building in Washington, D.C.

    Wall Street is slowly coming to a grips with an economy that offers not breakout growth but more of the mediocrity that could keep rates on hold.

  • Weakening Q2 GDP forecasts

    CNBC's Steve Liesman checks on GDP forecasts for the second quarter.

  • What does weak global data say about growth?

    Erik Nielsen, global chief economist at UniCredit, explains why he doesn't think the world growth forecast is as bad as projected, and why he's "frustrated" with the IMF's conclusions.

  • Looking at 2% growth this year: Pro

    Jeffrey Solomon, Cowen Group chairman and CEO, analyzes the U.S. economy and investment strategies heading into May.

  • Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    Traders are watching the iShares Nasdaq Biotechnology ETF for clues on whether a deeper stock market decline is on the horizon.

  • An employee counts euros and U.S. dollar notes in a currency exchange store in Lisbon, Portugal.

    Dollar bulls are not ready to throw in the towel and are betting diverging central bank policy will send the greenback higher.

  • I expect 2015 GDP below trend rate of 2.3%: Pro

    Lindsey Piegza, Sterne Agee chief economist, weighs in on whether the Fed will accept some responsibility for what it calls nine years of growth below the historic norm of 3 percent; consumer spending; and a market outlook.

  • Fed rate hike not 'on the immediate horizon': Pro

    Even if there are weather distortions, weak growth in the first quarter suggests that a rate hike needs to be later this year or early 2016, says John Buckingham, CIO of Al Frank Asset Management.

  • Forget soft GDP, it's time for Fed to move: Pro

    Robert Heller, former Federal Reserve governor, attributes the soft U.S. growth for the first quarter to "transitory" factors and says it's time for the Fed to get its monetary policy back to normal.

  • Ex-Fed governor: Fed 'left every option open'

    Randy Kroszner, former Fed Governor and professor Of Economics at University of Chicago Booth School of Business, explains why the Fed described the weak U.S. first-quarter GDP as "transitory."

  • Khalid Al-Falih

    There's no one individual whose comments carry more weight in the global oil market than the Saudi oil minister.