Dennis Gartman, founder and editor of The Gartman Letter, says he expects the U.S. nonfarm payrolls number to be close to 140,000.
A recent study proclaimed troubling news for workers: For the fifth year in a row, employee bonus pools will come in below target, according to benefits consulting firm Towers Watson.
The overall trend of job creation in nonfarm payrolls remains impressive, which gives the Fed the option to raise rates in December, says Nizam Idris, managing director, head of strategy, fixed income and currencies at Macquarie.
Friday's report shows the U.S. isn't impervious to the effects of a global slowdown, warns Omar Slim, vice president and fixed income portfolio manager from PineBridge Investments.
CNBC's Steve Liesman covers the significance of September's disappointing jobs report.
John Silvia, chief economist at Wells Fargo Securities, gives a look ahead to U.S. non-farm payrolls report and how it will affect Fed decision.
If September's jobs report and the revised August figure exceed 200,000, that will indicate that the U.S. labor market is stable, says KH Heng, senior FX strategist at Credit Suisse Private Banking and Wealth Management.
Anthony Pellegrino, principal & advisor at Goldstone Financial Group, expects a lackluster U.S. nonfarm payrolls report for September.
Steve Blitz, chief economist of ITG Investment Research, explains why he is expecting a weaker jobs report for September.
Scott Nations, chief investment officer & president at NationsShares, says market volatility will likely last through October, with the Fed's policy meeting and U.S. jobs data being key risk factors.
Kelvin Tay, MD and regional CIO, southern APAC at UBS Wealth Management, expects an upwards revision of 50,000 to August's jobs report, adding that will likely weigh on September's report.
Markets this week will remain fixated on Chinese manufacturing data and the direction of U.S. interest rates ahead of Friday's closely-watched September nonfarm payrolls report.
While Wall Street frets about a potential Fed rate rise next week, economist Joe LaVorgna of Deutsche Bank says an October hike is more likely.
Randy Frederick, managing director of trading & derivatives at Charles Schwab, discusses inflation and last week's U.S. job figures.
The U.S. created 173,000 jobs in August. Keith Boykin, BET columnist, and Ron Christie, Christie Strategies CEO, discuss.
Guy Ryder, director-general of the ILO, suggests not enough jobs are being created because economies around the world are not growing fast enough.
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We are going to be at a 4-handle unemployment rate within months, predicts Jim Paulsen, Wells Capital Management, and that totally changes the fundamentals of this stock market. Productivity is the big issue going forward, adds Paulsen.
My hand has been up for four years, says CNBC's Rick Santelli, explaining why he thinks it's time the Fed raise rates.
Kevin Hassett, American Enterprise Institute, weighs in on why he thinks it's time for the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates. And CNBC's Steve Liesman adds perspective.