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.
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Joseph Amato, Neuberger Berman Group president and CIO, discusses his cautious global outlook and potential headwinds.
Michael McDonald, University of Florida political science associate professor, discusses what the early voting trends are showing.
Erin Gibbs, S&P Global, and Larry McDonald, ACG Analytics, discuss the earnings beats from large banking names with Brian Sullivan.
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Admiral James Stavridis, Fmr. NATO Supreme Allied Commander, discusses the U.S. strikes in Yemen and potential national security issues that may unfold.
Katie Nixon, Northern Trust, discusses today's strong bank earnings and her outlook on financials.
Eric Wasserstrom, Guggenheim Securities banking analyst, discusses today's strong bank earnings and his outlook on financials.
The Federal Reserve will be very measured in reducing its balance sheet, but will likely not double-tighten, Booth said.
Retail stocks are slipping further in Wednesday trading.
President Trump's proposed fiscal 2018 budget looks to cut federal spending by $3.6 trillion over the next decade.
Some analysts tasked with covering the stock are left scratching their heads.