He joined CNBC in May 2011 and is based at the network's Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, NJ. Sullivan has more than 15 years of financial broadcasting experience, having served as an anchor at Fox Business Network and prior to that as producer, reporter and anchor at Bloomberg Television.
He has twice been 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 joining Bloomberg in 1997, Sullivan traded chemical commodities for Mitsubishi International.
Sullivan has a B.A. in political science from Virginia Tech and a law degree from Brooklyn Law School. In 2015, he began a three-year term on the Alumni Board of Virginia Tech.
In his free time he is an avid race car driver with two SCCA divisional championships.
Follow Brian Sullivan on Twitter @SullyCNBC.
CNBC contributor Ron Insana discusses his views on infrastructure projects amidst low rates.
Bill Gross, portfolio manager at Janus Global Unconstrained Bond Fund, discusses why he doesn't like most stocks or bonds.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports how and why companies, including Mariott, are listening in on your social media. Carlos Garcia, CEO of HYP3R Inc., further discusses.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports details on Kate Spade's tough quarter.
Allen Bond, co-portfolio manager at Jensen Quality Growth Fund, and Zachary Karabell, head of global strategy for Envestnet, discuss whether or not they expect improvement in earnings this year, and where.
Kyle Cooper, Ion Energy Group, and Kyle Coopery,Seaport Global Securities, share their views on the oil industry.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports the latest from Amazon's quarterly earnings conference call with Amazon CFO Brian Olsavsky. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
It will be difficult to push oil prices much higher even if OPEC reaches an agreement to limit crude output, Dennis Gartman said.
Bristol-Myers Squibb CEO Giovanni Caforio told CNBC on Thursday he is confident in the company's pipeline and its portfolio.
One chief investment officer told CNBC's "Power Lunch" that there is still a market for Apple in developing countries.
Despite reports that it might go public in 2017, it will actually be years before Slack files for IPO, the CEO said.