Prior to joining Politico in the fall of 2009, White served as a Wall Street reporter for the New York Times, where he shared a Society of Business Editors and Writers (SABEW) award for breaking news coverage of the financial crisis.
From 2005 to 2007, White was Wall Street correspondent and U.S. Banking Editor at the Financial Times. White worked at the Washington Post for nine years before joining the FT. He served as national political researcher and research assistant to columnist David S. Broder and later as Wall Street correspondent.
White, a 1994 graduate of Kenyon College, lives in New Jersey with his wife and two sons.
Follow Ben White on Twitter: @morningmoneyben
A look into the possible Mnuchin Treasury Department under President Donald Trump.
Will Gary Cohn emerge as a countervailing economic force to temper Trump's protectionist instincts, Politico's Ben White asks.
The risk for companies is that employees, shareholders and customers could punish them more for their silence, Politico's Ben White says.
Wall Street says enthusiasm for Trump has stalled because of the president's mercurial, unpredictable approach, Politico's Ben White says.
Donald Trump had an opportunity to start his administration on a positive, uplifting note. He chose not to, Politico's Ben White says
The latest poll numbers for Donald Trump are stark. Politico's Ben White explains how that may play out.
Trump could find himself the latest in a line of presidents whose efforts to reshape health care cost them, Politico's Ben White says.
Trump may quickly learn that America is pretty great right now and won't get a whole lot greater for years, Politico's Ben White says.
The sooner Trump denialism gives way to the creation of compelling opposition, the better off Dems will be, Politico's Ben White says.
In a letter to House and Senate leadership, top manufacturing CEOs argued that the current tax system penalizes American factory workers.
Household debt in the U.S. totals a staggering $12.58 trillion, a level not seen since 2008, the Fed says.
Inflation statistics and Janet Yellen's congressional testimony set the stage for a March hike, Boockvar tells CNBC.