Growing global demand and an aging workforce mean jobs are opening up to service the world's fast growing fleet of aircraft.» Read More
Sen. Rob Portman, (R-OH), shares his ideas on how to fix America's jobs crisis and reduce the jobless rate. The workforce participation rate is at historic lows for men, says Portman.
Mark Cahill, regional managing director of ManpowerGroup EMEA, says the worst hit countries in Europe have shown positive hiring intentions for 2014.
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal (R) discusses his efforts in the natural gas revolution, as well as Louisiana's accelerating economy. "Louisiana's economy has grown 50 percent faster than the national economy," he says.
5 years after the stock market bottomed out, CNBC's Jane Wells takes a look at the state of the retail investor.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports there is a lot of optimism on Wall Street about the U.S. economy as economists are upping their GDP forecast for this Spring.
Jane Wells reflects on why so many people can't forget the losses they endured in 2009, from houses to money to jobs.
As the population ages, younger baby boomers are starting small enterprises in such fields as massage therapy, senior fitness training and nutrition. The NYT reports.
Bryan Piskorowski, Wells Fargo Advisors managing director, and Bill Stone, PNC Asset Management Group chief investment strategist, discuss the Fed's tapering policy in light of the recent jobs data and how much interest rates will climb.
Martin Feldstein, Harvard University economics professor, shares his outlook on the economy. We no longer see the fiscal drag that we saw last year, explains Feldstein.
CNBC's Steve Liesman provides perspective on Friday's jobs numbers and revisions to GDP.
The Philly Fed president is the latest central banker to suggest that weakness in the labor market is only temporary.
Discussing the Fed's impact jobs and the state of the U.S. economy, with Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist, and Steven Ricchiuto, Mizuho Securities chief U.S. economist.
NEW YORK, March 7- Friday's stronger-than-expected payrolls report did more than ease concerns about U.S. economic fundamentals- it also seemed to justify Wall Street's record levels, suggesting the market's uptrend could continue.
The Fast Money traders discuss the impact of the employment data and Ukraine on today's trading action.
*Putin rebuffs Obama as Ukraine crisis escalates. NEW YORK, March 7- U.S. stocks finished mostly higher on Friday, with the S&P 500 closing at a record after more jobs than expected were created in February and January's figure was revised higher.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports from Greensboro, North Carolina, where aviation company TIMCO is recruiting students as young as middle school.
*Gold posts 5th straight weekly gain on Ukraine tensions. NEW YORK/ LONDON, March 7- Gold tumbled 1 percent on Friday after data showed U.S. job growth accelerated sharply, easing fears of an abrupt economic slowdown and keeping the Federal Reserve on track to continue reducing its monetary stimulus.
TOKYO _ GDP revision, Bank of Japan policy meeting begins. WASHINGTON _ Commerce Department releases wholesale trade inventories for January, 10 a.m. Eastern; Labor Department releases job openings and labor turnover survey for January, 10 a.m..
Gary Burnison, Korn/Ferry International CEO, discuses jobs and hiring, and explains how his executive recruitment business helps his customers transform their company and gets workers to work together.
Jeff Kilburg, KKM Financial founder & CEO, and Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services, discusses how investors should play today's encouraging jobs report. Iuorio says, "The banks should do well in a steep yield curve environment and that's where we're going."
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Wholesale inventories rose as companies built up stocks of autos and machinery, though sales declined.
The administration pointed to declining budget deficit and improved housing market as likely factors for economic growth.
The loss of economic momentum in some emerging market economies (EME) is hitting global growth prospects, the OECD has warned.