Discussing a deal within Congress to end stimulus, with Doug Holtz-Eakin, American Action Forum president; Tracy Sefl, Democratic strategist; and Lenwood Brooks, Policy director for Public Note.» Read More
The US faces another year of rising unemployment and subpar growth as hopes for a recovery give way to a global slowdown, according to economist Nouriel Roubini.
Swiss staffing company Adecco posted a better than expected net profit for its first quarter results, up 77 percent to 100 million euros, and the results were mainly driven by good revenues in the United States and in France, the company's CEO told CNBC in an interview Tuesday.
There was more bad news than met the eye to Friday’s jobs report, even beyond the bump up in the unemployment rate.
The commodity complex in free-fall, the Flash Crash in memoriam, and the jobs market in mind. Here's what we're watching…
April's chain stores sales should be a bright spot Thursday, against a backdrop of recent economic reports that show a weakening trend.
The President makes a triumphant return to Ground Zero, Wall Street anticipates strong GM earnings and retail sales, while the dollar may fall further on Euro policy. Here's what we're watching…
The risk trade is looking a little frayed around the edges. Traders are looking to this week's jobs data for answers, as worries about global growth reemerge. Economists expect the April jobs number Friday to be slightly weaker than last month at a consensus 198,000 new jobs. In March, 216,000 jobs were created.
Record-breaking gold tries to keep pace with silver in a busy week that begins with Buffett's burden and drumrolls towards Jobs Friday. Here's what we're watching.
Yesterday’s big Ben Bernanke press conference made one thing abundantly clear: the Fed is not about to embark on any aggressive program to bring down the level of joblessness.
Citigroup plans to hire more than 500 bankers and traders over the next two years to strengthen its securities business and make up the ground lost to its rivals during the financial crisis.
In the newsletter we received from USC was an article called, "A Full Nest Once Again: Preparing for Your Graduate to Move Back Home." Nooooooo. No no no. That's what parents pay tuition for—so universities can help prepare our children NOT to move back home. And yet Adecco, a global HR consulting firm, claims in a survey of more than 500 recent graduates that 40 percent of those who graduated in 2008...moved back home...into their old rooms...the rooms you turned into offices or gyms.
There may be no better time to look for a job in Asia Pacific's financial sector than now as employers are on a hiring spree, according to the latest survey from recruitment firm Robert Half.
The demographic advantage might lie with India, but quantity has compromised quality with the majority of its much-hyped pool of young workers largely unemployable, say experts.
Stocks rallied hard on positive earnings news Wednesday and will likely key off of Thursday's quarterly reports, but the pre-open weekly jobless claims will also be a major factor.
The Minneapolis Fed study on the myth of American mobility is meant to put to rest the fear that unemployed workers can’t move to states with stronger job markets, perhaps stalling the economy for years.
Americans supposedly cannot move to fill new job openings because they are stranded by the ongoing housing slump.
Earnings wins by a parade of tech names could give a lift to stocks Wednesday and puts the focus on Apple's late day report.
With Americans facing high unemployment, many people with jobs are grateful to get their weekly paychecks, but that feeling alone doesn't take the stress out of the daily grind.
As the earnings season gets rolling, investors are anxious about the strength of the quarterly reports but also the economy.
These two headwinds ended the "Mad Money" host's 18 months of bullishness.