Kevin Hassett, American Enterprise Institute; Neera Tanden, Center for American Progress; and Austan Goolsbee, Booth School of Business, share their thoughts on the nation's job market and where they expect to see growth.
Jerry Webman, OppenheimerFunds, and Michael Zinn, UBS, weigh in on Friday's employment numbers and provide perspective on bond yields amid rising rates.
Sailesh Jha, chief Asia economist at Credit Suisse, says Friday's nonfarm payrolls report could see upside surprises, which underpin his view that the soft patch in U.S. growth is over.
Recent positive data points such as personal consumption suggest April's nonfarm payrolls could see "upside risks", says Doug Gordon, investment strategist at Russell Investments.
David Dietze, president & chief investment strategist at Point View Wealth Management, expects April's nonfarm payrolls to see a "nice rebound" following a sub-par report in the previous month.
Steve Brice, chief investment strategist at Standard Chartered, says the U.S. recovery remains on track and expects 200,000-300,000 jobs created for each of the next 6 months.
Benjamin Segal, MD, Global Equity Portfolio Manager at Neuberger Berman, says it is premature to draw conclusions about the Fed's timeline on raising interest rates based on one data.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan discusses job losses in March in the energy sector and the job market.
Rich Clarida, Pimco, and Bob Doll, Nuveen Investments, give their theories on the market's rally and share their concerns about earnings.
Discussing the job market and the effect the recent data will have on the economy, with David Kelly, JPMorgan, and Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial.
Bruce Kasman, JPMorgan chief economist, and David Darst, independent investment consultant, shares their outlook on the economy and when the Fed is likely to raise interest rates.
The jobs report for March won't deter the Fed from normalizing rates, but the rise will likely be incremental, says Chong Yoon-Chou, investment director at Aberdeen Asset Management.
Philip Wee, senior currency economist at DBS and Tai Hui, chief Asia market strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management, explain why a softer jobs report in March won't dent the greenback's rise.
With a Fed rate hike indicative of a strong U.S. economy, markets will get over the initial negative impact, says Tai Hui, chief Asia market strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management.
While the initial reaction may be bad, markets may recover after realizing that a later rate hike is now more likely, says Hans Goetti, head of Investment Asia at Banque Internationale a Luxembourg.
Megan Greene, John Hancock, discusses the upcoming jobs report and economic data. CNBC's Steve Liesman weighs in.
Michelle Meyer, BofA Merrill Lynch, and Steven Rees, JPMorgan, eeigh in on what economists are forecasting for nonfarm payrolls in March.
Komal Sri-Kumar, Sri-Kumar Global Strategies, gives his forecast on the jobs report and a market outlook on the Fed raising rates.
Komal Sri-Kumar, Sri-Kumar Global Strategies, discusses what he is expecting from the Federal Reserve and why he is bearish on the euro.
Charles Blankley, CIO at Gemmer Asset Management, expects the U.S. nonfarm payrolls report due on Friday to be on the softer side, ranging between the high end of 100,000 and low end of 200,000.