Hourly wages rise and consumer confidence holds up despite recent market woes. CNBC's Steve Liesman explains.» Read More
CNBC's Larry Kudlow, and Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors, share their perspective on March's jobs report.
Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, and Kevin Hassett, American Enterprise Institute, share their outlook on this morning's employment data. CNBC's Steve Liesman weighs in.
CNBC's Steve Liesman takes a look at what the markets expect to see in this morning's jobs report.
Maury Harris, UBS chief economist, and Michelle Girard, RBS chief economist, provide their predictions for Friday's jobs numbers. We are seeing signs wages are picking up, says Harris.
If it's the first Friday of the month, it's a good bet it's a jobs Friday. CNBC's Steve Liesman explains how the employment report is compiled and why it's so closely-watched by the financial markets.
Lou Brien, DRW Trading Group, provides a preview of Friday morning's jobs report. I expect to see an increase of 150,000, predicts Brien.
Patrick O'Keefe, director or economic research at CohnReznick, expects nonfarm payrolls to come in above 200k and says it should push U.S. private employment to a record high in March.
Ian Harnett, European strategist at Absolute Strategy Research, says the direction for U.S. jobs is "broadly positive" and explains how rising wages could be good for companies' margins.
Jeffrey Cleveland, Principle & Chief Economist at Payden & Rygel, explains why he expects Friday's U.S. payrolls report to fall short of expectations.
Manpreet Gill, Senior Investment Strategist at Standard Chartered Bank, says overall positive signs of a U.S. recovery will alleviate markets if Friday's jobs report disappoints.
Paul Mackel, Head of Asia Currency Research at HSBC, explains his optimism for a strong U.S. jobs number and how that could lift the greenback higher.
Jerry Webman, Chief Economist & Senior Investment Strategist at OppenheimerFunds, says markets should not be too "obsessed" with the March jobs data as it may still be weather distorted.
Toby Lawson, Managing Director at Newedge, explains why he is expecting a surge in the number of jobs created in March.
Robert Reich, Former U.S. Secretary of Labor in the Clinton administration, discusses the health of the U.S. labor market amid a "slow improvement" in its economy.
Fred Dickson, Chief Investment Strategist at Davidson Companies, explains why he's so optimistic for a robust jobs figure for March.
The U.S. dollar may take a hit if Friday's nonfarm payrolls report comes in below 200,000, says Jeffrey Halley, Senior Manager, FX Trading at Saxo Capital Markets.
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin has the latest number on jobs. And Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics, provides his call on Friday's jobs report. I think we'll get 185,000, predicts Zandi. Also, CNBC's Rick Santelli explains why there aren't any "giant surprises" in the latest jobs data.
Chris Rupkey, chief financial economist at Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, says that there is reason to believe that the market's expectation for a strong U.S. jobs number for March will be met.
This week's U.S. jobs report will be the first clean read of the economy after a series of weather-distorted readings, says Dan Greenhaus, Chief Global Strategist at BTIG.
With a deluge of economic data due this week, CNBC's Deirdre Wang Morris tells you what you can expect.