With the Fed being expected to raise interest rates, one analyst presumes that debate demands will pressure a hike.» Read More
Bob Pisani, CNBC Business News, provides a market update on a down day before the holiday.
CNBC's Steve Liesman, Larry Kudlow and Ron Insana discuss what makes this jobs number so important.
Seven weeks after signing a nuclear deal, Iran has seen its stock market do something surprising: drop.
One stock that's managed to withstand the recent selloff, with Garik Shmois, Longbow Research senior research analyst.
The U.S. created 173,000 jobs in August. Keith Boykin, BET columnist, and Ron Christie, Christie Strategies CEO, discuss.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew is meeting with China's Finance Minister, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Matt Tuttle, Tuttle Tactical Management, moved 100 percent to cash on Thursday; and Bruce McCain, Key Private Bank, discusses market opportunities amid the correction.
CNBC's Deirdre Bosa uses Kensho data to find out if three big cap companies are due for a recovery.
The funeral is underway in Houston for slain Houston-Area Sheriff's Deputy; and President Obama is meeting with Saudi Arabia's King Salman, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
Some mortgage lenders are beginning to lower rates after bond markets bounced back, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.
Bill Gross of Janus Global Unconstrained Bond Fund, reacts to the U.S. jobs number, and the impact of monetary policy on the U.S. economy.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports energy prices are rebounding after rig count data. U.S. oil rigs are down 13, according to Baker Hughes.
Volatility and value
CNBC anchor Brian Sullivan gives 5 reasons why this was a good jobs report today.
Why China, trade and business sales will determine market direction.
Today's selloff is completely normal so panicking would be premature, says Ron Insana.
August's job number is sufficient proof enough for the Fed to raise interest rates in either September or December, Bill Gross says.
The number of rigs in U.S. oilfields fell by 13 to a total of 662, compared with 1,584 at this time last year.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate dropped to 5.1 percent in August, but does that rate tell the real story?