Matt Quayle is the co-creator and senior executive producer of "Squawk Box" and "Squawk on the Street" on CNBC. "Squawk Box" is currently the longest running business show on cable television and "Squawk on the Street" was the first program to originate entirely live from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange during market hours. He also writes the "Talking Squawk" blog on CNBC.com.
Named to the TJFR Business News Reporter "30 Under 30" list in 1997, 1998, and 1999, Quayle has also been quoted in numerous national publications including the Wall Street Journal, New York Times, and Money Magazine, which named him one of the "10 Heroes of the Internet Investor" in the Fall of 2000. He's quoted in numerous books as well, including New York Times bestseller: "The Fortune Tellers" by Howard Kurtz (Touchstone, 2000) and "Greenspan: The Man Behind Money" by Justin Martin (Perseus, 2001).
Quayle holds a Bachelor of Arts in Communications from Rutgers University and a Master of Arts in Media and Professional Communications from Fairleigh Dickinson University. He now serves as professor adjunct at FDU's Graduate School of Arts and Media Studies. His academic work in the field of Media Ecology entitled "The Method of the Medium is in Motion" was published in ETC: A Review of General Semantics (2010).
He lives in northern New Jersey with his wife, CNBC Anchor Becky Quick, his two daughters, Kimiko and Natalie, and his son, Kyle.
—Follow Matt Quayle on Twitter @matthew_quayle
In Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, we're covering the surfer-billionaire behind GoPro, Yahoo CEO's ill-timed nap, and the split in the GOP.
In our Talking Squawk blog, Joe appears on "The Daily Show" in a clip of his Rick Perry interview; Becky loses her breath on TV; and Andrew talks cocktails.
The policies espoused by a coalition of progressives would return the U.S. to a time of prosperity, New York Mayor Bill de Blasio tells CNBC.
People who think the fallout from the Greek debt drama will be limited may get a rude awakening, Yale's Stephen Roach says.
Private sector job creation swung higher after a lackluster April, with companies adding 201,000 positions.
U.S. housing sales is improving but at a "pretty low slope," Lennar's Stuart Miller said.