Tara Sinclair is chief economist at Indeed, the world's largest jobsite, and an associate professor of economics and international affairs at George Washington University. Her research focuses on modeling, explaining, and forecasting labor market and other macroeconomic trends for different countries. As Indeed's chief economist, Sinclair is developing original research using proprietary Indeed data combined with publicly available data to uncover exclusive insights on the labor market.
In addition to her academic work, Sinclair is frequently invited to brief media on economic and labor trends as well as offer commentary. She has been quoted in The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post, and has appeared on CNN, C-Span, NPR, Fox Business, Bloomberg Radio and TV, and many other local and international news programs.
The cool report will likely mean the Fed waits until after September on any rate decisions.
The Fed minutes show an interest rate hike may be later this year than expected, but here are three things to watch in the long run.
The strong jobs report may finally move the Fed, but leave many job seekers and workers still searching for better jobs
Five industries provide the most jobs with strong wage growth and annual salaries.
June's U.S. job gains reversed a downward trend in hiring and better reflect employer demand.
Brexit won't have impacted June's U.S. employment data, but it will be on everyone's mind.
The Fed is waiting on a rate hike based on mixed signals from the labor market, but so far strong job demand hasn't led to consistently strong job gains.
Jobs numbers this Friday came in much lower than expectations, sending the markets down and investors scrambling. The big question now is, what will the Fed do?
Today's U.S. jobs report came in lower than what we've come to expect, but not out of step with long-term expectations.
With employer demand increasing, now is a good time for women in the workplace to seek equal pay.
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