Dominic Chu is a markets reporter for CNBC, located at the network's Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J. He appears during CNBC's Business Day programming and contributes to CNBC.com.
Previously, Chu was a New York-based markets correspondent for Bloomberg Television, where he covered the stock, bond, currency and commodities markets. During that time, he interviewed some of the world's top money managers and business executives, and he also was part of the team that covered Hurricane Sandy and the Boston Marathon bombings. In addition, Chu handled sports business reporting for the network.
Chu brings extensive knowledge of the financial markets, having worked in sales and trading for UBS Investment Bank, mutual fund management for Hennessy Advisors and investment management for Seascape Capital.
He has spoken at numerous industry conferences and was a regular contributor to radio and television outlets across the country.
Chu holds a Bachelor of Science degree in hotel administration from Cornell University.
Follow Dominic Chu on Twitter @TheDomino.
The software giant announces pricing changes following the sterling's plunge since Britons voted to leave the EU.
Cubs fans who want to see their team playing at home in the World Series are driving up ticket prices.
The deal valued at $4-billion would combine two of the biggest discount brokerages in the US.
The social media is loosening its community standards for published posts after facing backlash over deleted content.
The UK's biggest firms are reportedly preparing to move out of the country due to fears over the impending Brexit talks.
Hillary Clinton says Trump's lack of commitment to honor the election result is more consistent with those of dictators in non-democratic countries.
Kellyanne Conway says Clinton has 'tremendous advantages,' but the Trump campaign is still determined to sway undecided voters ahead of election day.
Internet management company Dyn says millions of users lost access to major websites in a 'sophisticated, highly distributed' attack.
Former Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf resigns from the Target and Chevron boards, effective immediately. CNBC's Dominic Chu reports.