The United States isn't just continuing to add jobs — some numbers in Friday's report show things getting better for workers.
Indonesia's economy grew a faster-than-expected 5.18 percent on-year in Q2 thanks to higher commodity prices and stronger consumption.
Brazil didn't really see any impact from the World Cup so it's unlikely the country will significantly benefit from the Games, notes Italo Lombardi of Standard Chartered Bank.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Yra Harris, Vine Street Trading, about moves in currency markets and the Bank of England cutting key rate by 25 basis points.
Brazil will come out of the Olympics worse than when the country went into the games, says Inter-American Dialogue's senior fellow, Peter Hakim.
China and Japan are boasting strong growth potential, which sets a good tone for the rest of Asia, ntoes Markus Schomer from PineBridge Investments.
Central bankers are pushing the economy to the brink, says Michael Pento. Here's the mistake they're making.
Donald Trump's bold statements have startled Europe, but Ireland may have more to fear than most if the Republican makes it to the White House.
The U.K. economy is set to shrink in the 3 months following the Brexit vote, marking the first contraction in almost 4 years, says a think-tank.
Fresh July data on the services sector and ADP payrolls should catch some attention as traders await Friday's jobs report.
Discussing how to approach the markets and the U.S. economy in August with Jonathan Golub, RBC Capital Markets Chief U.S. Market Strategist, and Bruce Kasman, JPMorgan Chase Chief Economist.
Jeffrey Sachs, Columbia University, discusses the state of the U.S. economy following the recent slow GDP reading and the upcoming jobs report.
The RBA has no reason not to cut rates at its next meeting this week, says Crestone Wealth's CIO, David Sokulsky.
Over the past year, real GDP has slipped to a paltry 1.2 percent. And what's the Hillary Clinton plan? Tax us into prosperity.
CNBC contributor Ron Insana and Katie Nixon, Northern Trust Management CIO, discuss the weak GDP and recession fears.
The BEA acknowledged the finding of CNBC's work last year that the problem with strange first-quarter weakness goes back three decades.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest on GDP revisions and the dollar index.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including GDP growth and Gucci.
CNBC’s Steve Liesman on consumer versus business contributions in the second quarter GDP.
While 2016's anemic growth level isn't an automatic disqualifier for an interest rate increase, the bar just got a little higher.