S&P 500 has its worst week in two years amid weakness in Europe. Ukraine tensions and slow growth in Europe weigh.» Read More
The shutdown had a negative impact on the economy, said Labor Secretary Tom Perez, with more people temporarily unemployed in October.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's top business headlines, including the release of the non-farm payroll numbers and unemployment rate for October.
Anthony Chan, chief economist at Chase Private Client, JPMorgan, explains that Friday's U.S. unemployment rate and nonfarm payrolls may be "conflicting" because of the shutdown.
Mark Hamrick, Washington bureau chief at Bankrate, expects Friday's U.S. job report to be "downbeat" and the unemployment rate to be a "statistical aberration" because of the shutdown.
Daniel Wiener, Adviser Investments, and Warren Meyers, Illustro Trading, discuss how weak payroll data may push off tapering and impact the markets.
The U.S. dollar may continue edging higher this week, defying downbeat economic data, according to CNBC's latest market survey.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen and Steve Liesman discuss the impending Federal Reserve interest rate decision and the impact it will have on QE.
Let's not try to shut the country down or cripple institutions just to make a political point, says John Engler, Business Roundtable president.
Henry Walker, Farmers & Merchants Bank, president, and Ken Cruse, Sunstone Hotel Investors, president and CEO, discuss what's driving the Golden State's economy and how the government shutdown has impacted business.
Trends emerge this earnings' season: limited Q4 visibility, momentum names slide, oil is dropping, and bond yields break down.
There's a lot of people out there who aren't really looking for jobs and consequently the unemployment is much higher than what's been reported, says Bob Funk, Express employment professional CEO, providing his thoughts on this morning jobs report and whether Obamacare has "dampened" employment.
John Canally, investment strategist and economist at LPL Financial, expects the markets to move on very quickly from the September U.S. jobs report to focus on the October one out in a few weeks.
Keith Wade, chief economist and strategist at Schroders, explains why Tuesday's U.S. job report is important as it shows the recovery picture for the economy going into the shutdown.
Tony Nash, Vice President at IHS explains why US non-farm payrolls data, due on Wednesday, may be lower than market consensus and how will that impact Fed's tapering agenda.
Julia Coronado, chief economist, North America at BNP Paribas, discusses how without U.S. job data, focus will be on the debt ceiling and how there's "plenty" to worry about for Treasury investors.
Mark Patterson, Senior Fellow at the Center for American Progress explains why he thinks there is a way out for the U.S. from the current shutdown and the looming debt ceiling.
The risk of a delay to Friday's U.S. jobs release as a potential government shutdown looms could deal financial markets a huge blow, analysts say.
U.S. stocks are rudderless because the near-term catalysts are negative, revolving around Obamacare and a clean spending bill.
Michael Gurka, managing director at Spectrum Asset Management, says that the equity market is "delusional" right now and that it will be a "tough week" for the markets.
Jim O'Sullivan, chief U.S. economist at High Frequency Economics, says Friday's disappointing nonfarm payrolls numbers were not as important as most think, and that the Fed is still on track for a September tapering.