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.» Read More
Jim O'Sullivan, High Frequency Economics chief U.S. economist, and Michelle Girard, RBS chief U.S. economist, share their thoughts on what they expect to see from Friday's employment data.
Mike Durney, president and CEO of Dice Holdings and Michael Gurka, founder and president at BruinHill Partners, discusses the upcoming U.S. nonfarm payrolls and how to trade through it.
Patrick O'Keefe, director of economic research at CohnReznick, expects a "good number" for the U.S. nonfarm payrolls and says the outlook for hiring is "very much improving".
Jonas Prising, CEO, Manpower Group, discusses his estimates for Friday's U.S. jobs report. He also explains the significance of unemployment benefits and how it indicates slack in the labor market.
Michael Gayed, Chief Investment Strategist, Pension Partners, says markets are more concerned about wage growth, rather than employment figures.
Ilya Spivak, Currency Strategist at FXCM and Sam Chandan, President & Chief Economist at Chandan Economics, discuss whether an upbeat jobs report will give the greenback a boost.
Tim Condon, Head of Research at ING Financial Markets, expects May's U.S. jobs report to see "slow, steady progress."
Carter Worth, chief market technician at Sterne Agee, says the U.S. payroll data has no bearing on the stock market at the moment and that it¿s currently going through a "stall before an unwind."
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest data on April factory orders, and Steve Liesman digs into the number and breaks down the week in economic data.
Taimur Baig, Chief Economist, Asia, at Deutsche Bank, expects strong job growth in May to support a rebound in second-quarter U.S. gross domestic product.
Dodge O. Dorland, Chairman & Chief Investment Officer at Landor & Fuest Capital Managers, explains his "wait and see" position ahead of May's jobs data due next week.
David Forrester, Senior Vice President for G10 FX Strategy at Macquarie, says weak U.S data, especially in the labor market, hurt the greenback in recent days.
A low labor participation rate offset April's better-than-expected jobs report, says David Dietze, President & Chief Investment Strategist at Point View Wealth Management.
Yields jumped to session highs after the US employment report, while that on two-year notes climbed to one-month peaks.
European markets closed lower in trade on Friday, despite a better-than-expected U.S. jobs number.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Charles Biderman, TrimTabs Investment Research founder & chairman, and James Bianco, Bianco Research president, about how the bond and stock markets are reacting to today's jobs data.
The household survey is pretty encouraging, we're making progress, says Jan Hatzius, Goldman Sachs chief economist, discussing the April jobs number. Hatzius also gives his GDP forecast for the year.
David Kelly, J.P. Morgan Funds chief global strategist, and Michael Ryan, UBS chief investment strategist, discuss if the strong April jobs number will change the course of Fed policy, and what it means to the bond and equity markets.
CNBC's Steve Liesman digs into the latest numbers on jobs, and discusses when the Fed may hike interest rates.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest March factory orders data.