Economic Reports Nonfarm Payrolls

  • Jobs slack story hasn't changed: Pro

    Interest rates are going to be tame for a while, says CNBC's Rick Santelli, sharing his thoughts on how Friday's jobs number will likely impact the markets. And Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics; Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities, and CNBC's Larry Kudlow, share their thoughts on Friday's employment numbers.

  • May nonfarm payrolls up 217,000

    CNBC's Hampton Pearson breaks down the latest numbers on jobs.

  • Spotlight on labor market

    Mark Zandi, Moody's Analystics; Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities, and CNBC's Larry Kudlow, provide their predictions on Friday's jobs report.

  • Labor market slack in focus

    Jonathan Beinner, Goldman Sachs Asset Management, provides his outlook on the economy as interest rates trend slowly higher and economist eye the labor market for signs of a reduction in slack.

  • Liesman's outlook for jobs

    CNBC's Steve Liesman shares his expectations for Friday's employment data. Economist will be closely looking at wages, says Liesman.

  • Jobs trend around 200,000: Economist

    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.

  • 'Pretty big push' in US hiring: Pro

    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.

  • Outlook for US hiring is improving: Pro

    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".

  • Expect slightly above 200,000 US jobs: Pro

    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.

  • Jobs or wages: What matters more for markets

    Michael Gayed, Chief Investment Strategist, Pension Partners, says markets are more concerned about wage growth, rather than employment figures.

  • What can lead the US dollar higher

    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.

  • Expect 200,000 US jobs for May: ING

    Tim Condon, Head of Research at ING Financial Markets, expects May's U.S. jobs report to see "slow, steady progress."

  • US stocks close to a correction: Pro

    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."

  • April factory orders up 0.7%

    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.

  • Expect a beat on US May payrolls: Deutsche Bank

    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.

  • How to trade ahead of US jobs report

    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.

  • US dollar dwindles to 6-and-a-half-month low

    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.

  • Why Wall Street dismissed positive US jobs

    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.