Is that right? If so, is it reasonable?
Is that right? If so, is it reasonable?
The flurry of news around the new variant is dizzying.
More Americans are out of work than at any time since the Great Depression.
November saw much higher jobs growth than economic analysts were expecting, but it could just be a statistical blip.
October’s jobs report came back better than expected but hardly something to cheer.
The economy grew an anemic 1.9% in the third quarter according to the first estimate of the state of the economy over the summer.
The August Jobs Report came in below expectations as other economic statistics point to a slowing economy.
July’s Jobs Report was in line with expectations, but hardly indicative of a booming economy.
The Congressional Budget Office assesses several reform proposals.
June’s jobs report brought in stronger than expected numbers but the fact that these numbers have not been consistent all year makes one wonder what the state of the economy really is.
Not surprisingly, the President’s opening speech of the 2020 campaign was filed with lies.
May’s Jobs Report came back with disappointing jobs growth, suggesting that the economy may be slowing down.
Jobs Growth in April was much higher than expected, seemingly putting to rest for now fears that the economy might be slowing.
Job growth in February was far below estimates, but we did see some solid wage growth and other signs that we’re approaching what economists refer to as “full employment.”
Despite the government shutdown, employment growth in January was far above expectations.
December’s Jobs Report blew past expectations to show more than 300,000 jobs created.
Jobs Growth in November was healthy but fell short of expectations.
Jobs Growth in October exceeded expectations, as did wage growth. It’s unclear, though, how long these numbers can be sustained.
September jobs growth fell short of expectations even as the top-line unemployment rate reached a point unseen since 1969.
Jobs growth in August was slightly better than expected, but still nothing overly impressive.
Jobs growth fell short of expectations in July but was still relatively decent. Wage growth, however, remains stubbornly stagnant.
Total nonfarm payroll employment increased by 213,000 in June and the unemployment rate rose to 4.0 percent.
The President teased the Jobs Report an hour before it was officially released. This was both a violation of Federal law, and yet another example of this President violating long-established norms governing how politicians are supposed to act.
May’s jobs report was stronger than the previous two months, but not entirely great.
The unemployment rate hit a point unseen since Bill Clinton was President in April, but jobs and wage growth remain tepid at best.
Dueling data on civil service compensation belie the adage that you can’t choose your own facts.
A better than expected jobs report for February, but wage growth slowed for the month.
The first jobs report for 2018 beat expectation slightly, but the most positive signs came in the underlying data on wages.
President Trump and his supporters like to claim that the economy has been booming since he became President. A look at the numbers reveals that this is not the case.
Contrary to expectations, jobs growth in December was relatively modest.
November’s Jobs Report was stronger than expected, but there are several caveats to keep in mind.
The Jobs Market bounces back in October, but the numbers are far from impressive.
Another day, another Trump lie.
A very weak jobs report thanks mostly to the impact of two Category 5 hurricanes.
August’s Jobs Report came in below expectations.
July’s jobs report beat expectations, but the underlying numbers aren’t entirely positive either.
The June Jobs Report was significantly better than what we saw in May but on the whole not different from what we’ve seen for the last three years or so.
For the third time since December,, the Federal Reserve has raised interest rates.
May’s Jobs Report was mediocre, suggesting that the economy may be stagnating.
The Jobs Report for April showed much-improved numbers from the disappointment in March.