Brian Sullivan is co-anchor of CNBC's "Power Lunch" (M-F,1PM-3PM ET), one of the network's longest running programs, as well as the host of the daily investing program "Trading Nation." He is also a frequent guest on MSNBC's "Morning Joe" and other NBC properties.
In his 20 years of financial journalism and television experience, Sullivan has reported from five continents. He has been twice nominated for the prestigious Loeb Award; one for being recognized as among the first financial journalists to highlight the risks of the housing bubble in 2007, and the other for the 2013 CNBC documentary "America's Gun: The Rise of the AR-15."
Prior to CNBC, Sullivan served as an anchor at Fox Business News as well as a producer, reporter and anchor for Bloomberg Television.
Sullivan has a B.A. in political science from Virginia Tech, where he serves on the Alumni Board, as well as a law degree from Brooklyn Law School. In his free time he is an avid race car driver with two SCCA divisional championships.
CNBC Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank economist, discusses whether the market is already pricing in a rate hike before the next Fed meeting.
CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the tax plans of both presidential candidates, as well after-tax effects on the U.S. economy.
Debating Starbucks with Stifel Nicolaus analyst Mark Astrachan, who has a hold rating on the stock, and BTIG managing director Peter Saleh, who has a buy.
Vivek Wadhwa, Carnegie Mellon professor of engineering, discusses Samsung's Note7 recall and the steps the company needs to take towards crisis management.
Larry Sabato, University of Virginia Center for Politics director, shares his take on the presidential race and the repercussions of Donald Trump's lewd remarks caught on tape.
David Seaburg, Cowen & Co., and Max Wolff, Manhattan Venture Partners, discuss emerging markets with Brian Sullivan.
"Power Lunch" hosts Melissa Lee and Brian Sullivan look at 4 stocks with analyst recommendations, including Sunrun and Jack in the Box.
According to a new study, wages of younger workers have declined compared to the 1980's. CNBC's Steve Liesman reports. Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist, weighs in.