The 97%-illuminated gibbous Moon is about 3 degrees lower right of Jupiter this evening in Europe, and will be about 3 degrees lower left of the Moon in North America. Viewers in Africa and South America will see the same scene with the Moon above Jupiter. For all observers, Saturn is to the left of the pair, forming a narrow isoceles triangle. Northerners see the trio low in the south, but the even takes place almost overhead in the Southern Hemisphere.
The Moon and Jupiter are this evening's brightest and second-brightest objects, respectively. Saturn, currently around magnitude 0, is roughly tied with Vega and Arcturus for the number-three spot. The trio will be magnificent to the naked eye, and binoculars will show Jupiter and the Moon in the same field of view, as well as showing at least three of Jupiter's moons and countless craters on the Moon. Note the rays spreading out from the bright, young crater Tycho.
These are also the night sky's three most spectacular telescopic targets, so if you have a telescope, take some time to study each one in its own right.