The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits rose marginally last week.» Read More
Matt Mead, Governor of Wyoming (R) says the state is doing well financially but would still like to lower the unemployment rate.
About 20 percent of personal income comes from government payments, and as programs are trimmed, reduced consumer spending could slow the recovery, the New York Times reports.
The most important asset of business is the employees, says Gov. Jack Markell (D-DE), who explains his state's plan for job creation and keeping businesses in the Delaware.
Small businesses are taking a "wait and see" attitude, because of lack of access to credit, says Bill Miller, U.S. Chamber of Commerce national political director.
People are sick of Washington and they don't think its anything more than political theater, says Mike Holland, Holland & Company; with Anthony Chan, JPMorgan Private Bank chief economist who explains that other economic data is showing that employment will improve.
There still may be a delayed reaction out of the news in Europe, says Leo Grohowski, BNY Mellon Wealth Management; with Beth Ann Bovino, Standard & Poor's, who says the Friday numbers makes a recovery look weaker.
Hopes of a speedy recovery for the US economy where dashed by Friday’s disappointing jobs number that showed only 18,000 jobs where created by the world’s largest economy in June.
As euro zone finance ministers meet to discuss the latest plan on the table aimed at solving the Greek debt crisis, one fund manager is warning that Italy and Spain will be downgraded, raising the possibility of "carnage" for global markets.
Unless you’re one of those unhappy 14 million who are unemployed, you might not even notice the problem. The New York Times looks at why that is.
Second-quarter earnings season kicks off next week and the market will be looking for signs from corporate America about the state of the economy. Plus the Fed, debt talks, consumer sentiment and more.
Stocks shook off a bad jobs report today, finishing the day way above their early lows, with Lee Munson, Portfolio, and Jim Lacamp, MacroPortfolio Advisors.
Laura Tyson, President's Council on Jobs & Competitiveness, and Ed Lazear, Stanford University, discuss the day's dismal employment data, and what it will take to generate job growth in America.
The week's top business news and investment advice, including retail picks, gaming stocks and railway bets.
Mad Money host and former hedge fund manager, Jim Cramer, provides stock traders with all manner of investing advice.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on the huge financial void left in the wake of NASA closing its shuttle program.
The end of the shuttle program marks the beginning of hard times for Florida's "Space Coast", reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
CNBC's Steve Liesman with a look at government job cuts; Carl Camden, Kelly Services weighs in on where to find employment; and Julia Coronado, BNP Paribas, and William Rodgers, Rutgers University discuss how to fix the broken jobs market.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche talks to media heavy hitters about the economy and today's miserable jobs number.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports NASA is not just losing the shuttle program but about half the jobs that go with it.
A look at today's jobs report, with Joe LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank and why so many economist didn't see the bad news coming.