While the number of new jobs in the U.S. is rising, wages and work force participation remain weak, says Sandy Lincoln, chief market strategist at BMO Asset Management.
While the June nonfarm payrolls report missed expectations, it is not terrible enough to change the timing of a rate hike which will likely be in September, says UOB's senior economist Alvin Liew.
Jeremy Hill, managing director at Old Blackheath Companies, says the reaction in the bond market following the U.S. jobs report reflects the view that the Fed would be in no hurry to raise rates.
CNBC's Rick Santelli asks former President's CEA Chair Ed Lazear, how healthy the headline June jobs number is.
U.S. Labor Secretary Thomas Perez, reacts to a lower participation rate than one month ago which fell from 62.9 percent to 62.6 percent. June private sector payrolls in the U.S. were up 223,000.
U.S. employers added jobs in June, but wages were flat and the labor force participation fell.
Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors, provides insight on how the markets might react to June's jobs report. Also Bernstein shares his thoughts on the Greece debt crisis.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli debate June's jobs numbers.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson breaks down the latest jobs data from the Department of Labor.
Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics; Kevin Hassett, American Enterprise Institute, and Austan Goolsbee, Booth School of Business, share their expectations for June's jobs report.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli debate what's really driving the economy.
James O'Sullivan, High Frequency Economics, and Chris Hyzy, U.S. Trust, share their outlook on today's employment report, its likely impact on Federal Reserve policy and market reaction
Stephen Freedman, UBS Wealth Management, and Anthony Chan, Chase chief economist, share their expectations for June's employment report and weigh in on when the Federal Reserve is likely to hike interest rates.
Sim Moh Siong, FX strategist at Bank of Singapore, expects strong U.S. economic data to force the Fed to raise interest rates.
Mitul Kotecha, head of FX strategy, Asia Pacific at Barclays, explains his above-consensus forecast for the U.S. nonfarm payrolls report due Thursday.
David Mann, chief economist, Asia at Standard Chartered, says the robust U.S. employment report reinforces expectations for the Fed to raise interest rates in September.
The better-than-expected May jobs report means the Fed is one step closer to raising interest rates this year, says Masood Vojdani, founder of MV Financial.
CNBC's Jeff Cox breaks down the numbers behind May's jobs report.
Jim Paulsen, Wells Capital Management, shares his thoughts on Friday's strong nonfarm payroll numbers and why the Fed needs to "get in the game" to calm the markets down.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses Friday's nonfarm payroll numbers. And Barbara Reinhard, Credit Suisse, and Kenneth Rogoff weigh in on whether Friday's robust jobs number will likely prompt the Fed to hike rates earlier than expected.