Private payroll expansion cooled somewhat in November, but an economist cautioned that the labor market in general is on the verge of overheating.
"We're going to sub-4 percent for next year, and that's an economy" According to the ADP / Moody's report, the most important jobs in November came from the service provider industries, that amounted to 155,000, while the companies producing goods contributed 36,000, "Zandi said in an interview with CNBC's Squawk Box.
[the numbers don’t add up to the 190,000 total because of rounding].
Apart from the leap in manufacturing, education and health services led by 54,000, professional and business services were the following with 47,000 and commerce, transportation and utilities contributed 36,000.
Information services saw a decline of 13,000 while construction was reduced by 4,000.
From the point of view Given the size, companies with 50 to 499 employees added 99,000, while small businesses contributed 50,000.
The ADP / Moody's count has shown the growth of the 208,000 sheet per month this year. That's higher than the government's non-farm payrolls average of 168,500, the slowest pace since 2011.
However, this year's figures have been held back by the storm season and the feeling that the economy It is close to full employment, the point where most workers who want a job have one.
President Donald Trump has been pushing for an agenda in favor of the growth of lower tax cuts, less regulation, and higher infrastructure expenditures. He has promised to recover many of the manual jobs that were lost in the post-financial crisis recovery.
"The president would presumably want to take credit for the resurgence of manufacturing employment this year, but the world economy timed the rally and the weaker dollar are much more important factors," said Paul Ashworth, chief economist at Capital Economics in a note.
Those in charge of the Federal Reserve policy have been closely monitoring the labor situation. Central bank economists also believe that the economy is approaching full employment, although wage pressures have remained silent. The average hourly earnings increased only 2.4 percent in October, and that is a number that will be observed closely.
"As the labor market continues to tighten and wages increase, it will be increasingly difficult for employers to attract and retain skilled talent." said Ahu Yildirmaz, vice president and co-director of the ADP Research Institute.
Traders expect the Fed to raise its benchmark interest rate a quarter point later in December, although the pace of increases in 2018 is less clear. The Fed has indicated that there are likely to be three increases, but the market currently believes that there are not likely to be more than two moves.