The first full week in November is a second consecutive week packed with economic reports from Washington, Brussels and elsewhere.
Perhaps the most highly anticipated report for the week is the employment situation report from the U.S. Labor Department, which is scheduled for released on Friday, Nov. 8. This was originally due Nov. 1, but the department extended deadlines for many reports due to the partial government shutdown in October.
Already out, Markit Economics said the purchasing managers index for the eurozone for October firmed up in line with the previously released flash estimate at 51.4. That indicates a slow recovery has continued into the fourth quarter, Markit said.
Monday's schedule includes a Markit Economics report on the health of Britain's construction sector, the Institute of Supply Management's monthly report on New York manufacturing and monthly factory orders numbers from the Commerce Department.
Expected on Tuesday are reports on the eurozone's producer price index and on the U.S. service sector, released, respectively, by the European Commission's data office Eurostat and by the Institute of Supply Management.
Markit's composite PMI for the eurozone is expected Wednesday. The Office of National Statistics i n Britain is scheduled to release industrial and manufacturing production reports for September on Wednesday.
Outplacement firm Challenger, Gray & Christmas on Wednesday is scheduled to release a monthly jobs cuts reports. The Conference Board's leading economic indicator report for the United States is also set for the middle of the week.
Thursday is highlighted by the Bank of England's monetary policy announcement and the U.S. gross domestic product report on the third quarter put out by the Commerce Department.
The Labor Department on Thursday releases weekly unemployment benefit claims figures.
Friday includes Eurostat's monthly construction spending report, Statistics Canada's monthly
employment situation report, a consumer spending report for September put out by the Bureau of Economic Analysis and, as mentioned, the Labor Department's employment situation report for October.
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Original headline: A full week for economic reports
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