Roy Teo, senior FX strategist at ABN AMRO Bank, expects the U.S. economy to add around 200,000 new jobs in August and September, painting the picture of an improving job market for the Fed.» Read More
Lindsey M. Piegza, chief economist at Sterne Agee, says that while the weather will continue to impact U.S. payrolls data, other factors will also be to blame for the weak numbers.
David Dietze, President & Chief Investment Strategist at Point View Wealth Management, explains why he thinks Wall Street will continue its uptrend, no matter how the U.S. nonfarm payrolls turn out on Friday.
Jim Mccafferty, Head of Research at CIMB Securities, explains why he is expecting a good set of numbers for U.S. February nonfarm payrolls due on Friday.
Jeffrey Cleveland, Chief Economist at Payden & Rygel, discusses his forecasts for U.S. February nonfarm payrolls due on Friday.
Laura Fitzsimmons, VP of Futures & Options at JPMorgan Investment Bank, explains why U.S. Treasurys may take the biggest hit, should Friday's job report turns out weaker than market consensus.
Vasu Menon, Vice President, Group Wealth Management at OCBC Bank, explains why he thinks the U.S. February nonfarm payrolls due on Friday, may be a 'non-event'.
Diane Swonk, Chief Economist at Mesirow Financial, says if her forecast of 185,000 for February's nonfarm payrolls comes true, the Fed may have a difficult time ahead.
While the weather-related distortion remains unclear, Diane Swonk, Chief Economist at Mesirow Financial, is expecting the U.S. nonfarm payroll to report 185,000 jobs created.
Michael Woolfolk, Managing Director and Senior Currency Strategist at BNY Mellon, says markets may shrug off Friday's nonfarm payrolls for the month of February and focus on developments in Crimea.
Jim Paulsen, Chief Investment Strategist at Wells Capital Management, says investors may choose to look beyond Friday's nonfarm payrolls if the report comes in at the market consensus of 150,000, because it is not a 'clean number'.
Attention for the day turns to the closely-watched U.S. non-farm payrolls report. Economists are expecting 150,000 new jobs to be created, with cold winter continuing to chill labor market. CNBC's Deirdre Wang Morris reports.
U.S. bonds were little changed on Thursday, as investors awaited further news from Ukraine, as well as the crucial NFP jobs report.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a higher open on Wall Street on Thursday, as markets gear up for the all-important NFP jobs report.
Richard Martin, Managing Director of IMA Asia, explains why he's bucking the trend to forecast an optimistic call of 175,000 for Friday's nonfarm payrolls report, well above market consensus of 150,000.
Hans Stoter, Chief Investment Officer at ING Investment Management International, explains why he thinks Friday's nonfarm payrolls may come in below market consensus of 150,000.
Scott Nations, Chief Investment Officer & President at NationsShares, discusses his estimates for the U.S. February nonfarm payrolls due on Friday.
Stocks trade in narrow range. Financials outperform for second day. Bank of America jumps five percent in two days.
Stocks rebound in broad rally, erasing yesterday's losses as Ukrainian-Russian tensions ease.
The Fed refers to the winter's toll on the economy only twice in the FOMC minutes Wednesday—both times in relation to the poor December jobs report.
CNBC's Steve Liesman explains how the weather is impacting the growth in payrolls and the GDP.