February's better-than-expected job gains were still below the 2013 monthly average, but we should see acceleration--albeit uneven--in subsequent months, says Morningstar's Bob Johnson .
offer his take on the employment market and what we might see on Friday is Bob Johnson , our director of economic analysis. Thanks for joining me, Bob. Bob Johnson : Great to be here today. Stipp: We are going to talk about Friday's report
on investments, the market, economic indicators, and more. Join us every day for fresh insights from our analyst team. Bob Johnson : We're looking at the government's report on retail sales, what consumers spend in stores. It's a very important
housing prices and hold back the housing market generally. But it's still going to be a potential driver of the recovery. As Bob Johnson has said many times, housing really has a big multiplier impact across the entire economy. It's something to keep watching
the second read may not look so good. Here to explain why is Morningstar's Bob Johnson , our director of economic analysis. Thanks for being here, Bob. Bob Johnson : Great to be here today. Stipp: Let's start first of all by talking about
drivers and possible up- and downsides for global growth is Morningstar's Bob Johnson , our director of economic analysis. Thanks for joining me, Bob. Bob Johnson : Great to be here, today. Stipp: Let's start first by talking about why
U.S. homebuilding starts are falling with the temperature, but they should thaw in spring, writes Morningstar's Bob Johnson .
of strategic corporate development and group chief financial officer of CapitaLand. CEO and managing director, Robert ( Bob ) Johnson has been in the role since August 2007. Mr Johnson has extensive experience in the property sector, having been involved
Things started going south in November--before the elements did, writes Morningstar's Bob Johnson .
on that report and the possible impact on the economy is our director of economic analysis, Bob Johnson . Bob, thanks for joining me. Bob Johnson : Great to be here today. Stipp: Let's first talk about overall government spending and its