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Mary Thompson

CNBC Reporter

Mary Thompson joined CNBC in 2000 as a general assignment reporter. She has covered a wide range of stories for CNBC, including the 2008 financial crisis, Hurricane Katrina from along the Gulf Coast and the mutual fund industry's market-timing scandal in 2003.

Thompson has reported extensively on the banking and insurance industries, executive pay and the stock market from the New York Stock Exchange and the NASDAQ MarketSite. She also appears on NBC's "Today" and "Weekend Nightly News."

In 2010, Thompson received a Gerald Loeb Award for Distinguished Business and Financial Journalism for breaking news coverage of the Bernard Madoff scandal. In 2005, she received a National Headliner Award for her reporting on price fixing in the insurance industry.

Prior to joining CNBC, Thompson worked for Bloomberg Television and Bloomberg Radio, from 1992 to 2000, covering the stock market from the New York Stock Exchange and anchoring special coverage of Federal Reserve meetings. She also worked as a print reporter for Bloomberg, from 1991 to 1992, covering small banks and retailers.

Before joining Bloomberg, Thompson worked at Fidelity Investments in a variety of sales positions.

Thompson holds a B.A. in English from the University of Notre Dame and an M.S. in journalism from Columbia University.

Follow Mary Thompson on Twitter @MThompsonCNBC.

More

  • Visa, AXP Earnings  Tuesday, 5 Feb 2013 | 1:00 PM ET

    CNBC's Mary Thompson looks ahead to Visa's earnings announcement today, as well as American Express's plans to discuss restructuring.

  • Don't Follow the Money?  Tuesday, 5 Feb 2013 | 12:45 PM ET

    The FMHR traders discuss comments made by Nouriel Roubini that the market could jump 15 percent; and CNBC's Mary Thompson reports while the size of inflows is notable, ICI says strong inflows at the beginning of the year tend not to last.

  • Fitch on DOJ Suit Against S&P  Monday, 4 Feb 2013 | 5:21 PM ET

    Fitch has commented on the reported DOJ suit against Standard & Poor's, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson. Fitch says they have no reason to believe their agency is a target.