CHEYENNE, Wyo.— Wyoming's unemployment rate stood at 4 percent in June, down from 4.6 percent for the same month last year. The Research& Planning section of the Wyoming Department of Workforce Services reports that the state's unemployment rate has remained between 3.7 percent to 4 percent since March.» Read More
The recession left a lot of people with bad credit — even people that previously had sterling credit. So, are hiring managers now willing to overlook bad credit or can it still cost you a job?
Even though both sides have reportedly agreed on the size of spending cuts, social issues are apparently holding up a budget agreement. Sen. Bob Corker (R-Tenn.) discusses the progress of the spending bill.
The Misery Index is a simple calculation that became a political hot potato in the late 1970s and early 1980s. By adding the unemployment rate and inflation together, the index gave policy makers a tool by which to measure economic misery. As President Barack Obama prepares for his re-election run, the index stands at just 11 percent, some 10 percent lower than Carter faced 31 years ago.
CNBC's John Harwood discusses the fight to pass a Federal budget and says if there's a reason the two sides don't reach an agreement, it will likely be because the Tea Party contingent refuses to compromise.
Discussing whether the ECB is jumping the gun and the Fed is lagging, with Keith McCullough, CEO, Hedgeye Risk Management. For places like Portugal, Greece and Ireland, he says, things will end badly.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on the weekly jobless claims number, which fell to 382,000. Steve Liesman provides analysis and discusses whether the ECB rate decision will stick. Jim Iurio, Institutional Services, discusses, as well.
Walmart, Dell and AT&T are just some of the larger companies planning to hire in volume, says Matt Ferguson, CEO, CareerBuilder.
"Monetary policymaking is a notoriously difficult art. I say 'art' rather than 'science' deliberately," Dr Moorad Choudhry, Head of Business Treasury, Global Banking & Markets at Royal Bank of Scotland writes.
Tee time at Augusta, tea time for Boehner, and wait-and-see time for Portugal. Here's what we're watching—and you should, as well.
High Street retailers are dealing with the same pressures as their US counterparts and more.
President Barack Obama says shifting the U.S. away from imported oil and toward cleaner forms of energy will add momentum to a trend that has led to 1.8 million new jobs in the past 13 months.
The U.S. jobs report made plenty of traders happy - but dollar traders were left in the dust. Here's how to use currencies to trade on the news. Hint: go across the border.
CNBC's John Harwood discusses the strength of the recovery and where the economy is heading with Scott Davis, UPS CEO.
U.S. Secretary of Labor Hilda Solis is concerned budget cuts of $40 billion to $50 billion under discussion in Congress could cost the recovery an estimated one million jobs.
CNBC's Steve Liesman with the latest numbers on the jobs report. The job market turned around last month, adding 230,00 private sector jobs in March.
Economists expect the economy is finally on the road to steadier job growth and likely added about 200,000 jobs in March.
A look ahead of tomorrow's employment data and discussing whether a low number of jobs added will impact the markets, with Carl Riccadonna, Deutsche Bank and Peter Morici, University Of Maryland.
Eric Schmidt set to make way for Larry Page, jobs set to take center stage, and bewilderment set to remain over Sokol's departure from Berkshire Hathaway. Here's what we're watching…
Discussing more good news about a jobs recovery with weekly jobless claims edging lower, with Michelle Girard, RBS sr. economist, and Sylvia Alayon, Capital Markets Assessment Corp.
Bob Iaccino, Traderoutlook.com, anticipates the most important economic number of the month: non-farm payrolls.