Economists forecast another robust month of job gains.
Employment in the US rose by much less than expected in the month of September, according to a report released by the Labor Department on Friday.
"If the labor market were as tight as implied by the Fed's estimate of full employment, job growth this strong would likely place significant upward pressure on wages", Mickey Levy, chief USA and Asia economist at Berenberg Capital Markets in NY, said in a note.
There is little sign that President Donald Trump's trade wars could threaten the recover as manufacturing added 18,000 jobs.
Employees temporarily left unable to work during natural disasters can be left off the government's monthly jobs survey, especially part time workers who receive no pay during the week of the survey, meaning figures can rebound in the month after a storm. "The economy's running full speed ahead".
The growth in the number of jobs in the USA watch 96 consecutive months since October 2010, since the presidency of Barack Obama.
The Fed last month raised its benchmark interest rate for the third time this year. But this is "still impressive given the mature stage of the current expansion", he said in an analytical note.
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According to the results of the research, the unemployment rate has accounted for 9.3 percent of the economically active population, which is 0.4 percentage points lower than in the first quarter of the year (9.7 percent).
Average hourly earnings showed a 2.8 percent increase since September 2017, meeting Wall Street expectations.
Job gains were noted in healthcare, up 26,000, transportation and warehousing, up 24,000, and construction, up 23,000. Unemployment rates for women (down 0.1), Hispanics (up 0.1), Asians (down 0.1) and African-Americans (down 0.3) showed mixed changes.
Friday's job report confirmed a strengthening job market. With the bigger than expected decrease, the unemployment rate fell to its lowest level since hitting 3.5% in December of 1969. Bond prices fall when yields rise.
As usual, the focus will be on wages - but even more so this time.
Some measures showed the labor market may still have some room for further improvement. As business demand for workers continues to rise, attractive wages and benefits are luring a growing number of persons from the sidelines back into the workforce (See "Rising US prime working-age labor participation"). Teen unemployment fell by 0.3 percent to 12.8 percent.