GENEVA, Oct 8- Youth unemployment is coming down in rich countries but rising in China and Brazil as economic growth abates, the International Labour Organization said on Thursday. But the youth unemployment rate in China has risen from 9.3 percent in 2010 to 10.6 percent last year. Like China, Brazil is also seeing slower economic growth.» Read More
The relationship between interest rates and the U.S. economy have fundamentally changed, warns Stephen King, senior economic adviser at HSBC.
The lack of wage inflation will keep the Fed on hold until next year, says Jim Swanson, chief investment strategist at MFS Investment Management.
Dilma Rousseff of Brazil announced Friday that she was cutting her salary by 10%, reducing the size of her cabinet and slashing thousands of coveted jobs, the NYT reports.
WASHINGTON— Black Americans and high school graduates fared better in the U.S. job market in September, while those without high school diplomas and recent veterans lost ground. The unemployment rate for black Americans fell to 9.2 percent, close to a seven-year-low hit in July. The data for various demographic groups came from a survey of households that is...
CNBC's Jeff Cox breaks down the disappointing numbers from the September jobs report.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on the latest jobs report data.
Ed Lazear, Stanford Business School professor of Economics, joins CNBC's Rick Santelli to discuss the latest jobs report.
*Sept nonfarm payrolls up by 142,000 vs 203,000 expected. *Unemployment rate unchanged at 5.1 pct. Oct 2- U.S. stocks dropped sharply on Friday after jobs data for September fell far short of expectations, raising doubts that the economy is robust enough to absorb an interest rate hike.
CNBC's Mary Thompson highlights job opportunities in renewable energy from the center of it all in Sweetwater, Texas.
*Sept nonfarm payrolls up by 142,000 vs 203,000 expected. Oct 2- Wall Street opened sharply lower on Friday after data showed a less-than-expected rise in nonfarm payrolls in September, raising doubts that the economy is strong enough to allow the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates this year. The jobless rate held steady at 5.1 percent but average hourly...
Reacting to September jobs data, is Jason Furman, Council of Economic Advisers. Furman says global developments are affecting the U.S. economy.
The U.S. economy created 142,000 jobs in September, a number that missed expectations and could cool expectations that the Federal Reserve will start raising interest rates soon.
The Federal Reserve should not hesitate to raise interest rates based on the September jobs data, says David Kelly, JPMorgan Funds, and Scott Brown, Raymond James chief economist.
Art Cashin of UBS, reacts to the September jobs number of 142,000 jobs created. He says "there is a really palpable feel that things are slowing down, and it's not going to be a pleasant Christmas."
Is the economy weakening? Peter Bocckvar, The Lindsey Group, reacts to news the U.S. created 142,000 jobs in September.
Steven Rattner, Willett Advisors, and Diane Swonk, Mesirow Financial, weigh in on September jobs data, and the case for the Fed to raise rates in 2015, with CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli discuss news the U.S. added 142,000 jobs for the month of September, and July and August revisions.
The U.S. added 142,000 jobs for the month of September, and the unemployment rate is 5.1 percent. reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson. August and July were revised downwards.
The Labor Department will report its latest figures on hiring and unemployment. This is what you should watch for.
WASHINGTON— The U.S. unemployment rate— now just 5.1 percent— grabs a lot of the attention each month when the government issues its jobs data. Yet the rate doesn't come close to sketching a full picture of the job market. So just how healthy is the U.S. labor market?