Courtney Reagan is CNBC's Retail Reporter. In 2011, Reagan was named general assignment reporter for CNBC's Business Day programming. She also contributes to NBC's "TODAY," "NBC Nightly News" and "Nightly Business Report" on public television. Reagan also regularly contributes to CNBC.com.
Previously, Reagan anchored the daily business headline reports for CNBC, the NBC affiliate stations, MSNBC and CNBC world. She also worked on CNBC's planning team and was a segment producer for CNBC's "On the Money," where she pitched, wrote and produced feature and news stories and packages for the program. Reagan began her career at CNBC in 2006 on the News Desk.
Prior to CNBC, Reagan participated in the NBC Page program, where she held positions at "Dateline NBC" and "Weekend Today," and also worked in guest relations for the network. Reagan also held positions at ESPN Networks and Merrill Lynch.
She holds bachelor's degrees in finance and mass communication from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Reagan graduated with distinction from NYU's Stern School of Business with a MBA with specializations in economics, luxury marketing and entertainment/media/technology. She was her class recipient of the "Excellence in Economics" for academic achievement in economics while at NYU.
Follow Courtney Reagan on Twitter @CourtReagan.
Gunmen broke into the headquarters of an Indian army brigade on Sunday, killing 18 soldiers.
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CNBC's Courtney Reagan takes a look into Ascena Retail Group's quarterly results as the stock plunges.
Negative comments have been surfacing online after authorities named Ahman Rahami a suspect in the New Jersey and New York bombings.
Shares of the company slide on Tuesday after announcing it will suspend quarterly dividends.
The federal government says the new rules will ensure the technology is safe to be used in everyday traffic.
Analysts say the two event could share many of the same parallels and pitfalls.
The accounting firm will pay a fine of $9.3-million to settle charges that two former auditors got 'too close' to clients.
The moves target millennial customers seeking more adventurous foods at a low price.
The billionaire investor explained he wishes to harness the power of the private sector for public good.
High-end Fruit of the Loom cotton shirts will retail for $120 to $135, Racked reports.
It's pretty easy to start a fire in the Blanda Blank IKEA bowl, but the company isn't about to recall the product.
Some shoppers are fretting about big companies they don't like taking over their favorite brands.
NCR has evolved from a hardware company to one specializing in software for retailers.