U.S. benchmark 10-year bond prices continued to decline on Thursday, as traders reacted to market news and economic data.» Read More
The "Squawk on the Street" news team and Dan Greenhaus, BTIG chief global strategist, discusses the outlook on the economy on the heels of a better-than-expected jobs report, with Joseph LaVorgna, Deutshce Bank chief U.S. economist.
Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics, and Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial, discuss how fiscal issues, European debt woes and weak jobs data are impact the U.S. economic recovery.
Dissecting the jobs report and taking a look at where to find employment, with Edward Lazear Hoover Institution senior fellow, and Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial chief economist.
In the minutes after this morning's July jobs report showed a gain of 163,000, Rick Santelli interprets the Treasury market's response to the data.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson breaks down the numbers on July's jobs numbers, reporting last month's unemployment rate ticked up to 8.3 percent compared to 8.2 percent in June.
All eyes are on nonfarm payrolls and the dollar is slipping — it's time for your FX Fix.
Austan Goolsbee, University of Chicago economics professor; Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics chief economist; Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial chief economist; and CNBC's Steve Liesman, provide their predictions on this morning's jobs number and take a look at who's hiring and who's not.
Stephen Stanley, Pierpont Securities chief economist, and Thomas Lee, JPMorgan chief U.S. equity strategist, provide perspective on today's job numbers ahead of the market's open.
"Certainly it is going to be an interesting jobs report, probably expecting more of the same that we saw through the second quarter, I wouldn't expect that the numbers would be much higher than a 100,000 but certainly hopeful to see that," Joanie Ruge, chief employment analyst at Ranstad Holding US, told CNBC.
Patrick O'Keefe, Director of Economic Research, J.H.Cohn says most of the gains seen will be in temporary and part time positions, adding that higher-than-usual unemployment is here to stay.
Tim Condon, Head of Research, Asia, ING Financial Markets discusses his expectations for Friday's U.S. non-farm payrolls data for July. He adds that the Fed could replace its credit easing approach with monetary easing.
Tom Porcelli, Chief U.S. Economist, RBC Capital Markets discusses the wording of the U.S. Fed's statement. He adds that he is still expecting to see significant action from the Fed in September.
Jim O'Sullivan, High Frequency Economics chief U.S. economist provides a preview of Friday's jobs report and discusses which sectors are poised to pick up steam, with Stephen Roach, Yale University senior fellow.
Shane Oliver, Head of Investment Strategy and Chief Economist, AMP Capital Investors weighs in on Bill Gross' comments that bonds are going to provide 'mere survival' returns to investors. He agrees that yields will be very low.
Another employment report is coming at the end of the week, and this strategist has a trading plan.
Overall payroll growth remains subpar and disappointing but these states, which include a few surprises, are showing healthy and diverse growth.
Brian Wesbury, First Trust Advisors chief economist, and Tom Porcelli, RBC Capital Markets chief U.S. economist, provide perspective on June's weaker-than-expected jobs number, and weigh in on whether political policies are stalling economic growth and jobs creation.
Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial chief economist; Austan Goolsbee, University of Chicago economics professor; Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics chief economist; and CNBC's Rick Santelli, weigh in on June's weaker-than-expected employment report.
CNBC's John Harwood breaks down the weaker-than-expected data on the government's report on jobs, including a steady unemployment rate of 8.2 percent, making the second quarter "the weakest job-making quarter in two years," adds Harwood.
A preview of the Labor Department's June employment report, with Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial chief economist; Austan Goolsbee, University of Chicago economics professor; and Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics chief economist.