Lawrence Kudlow is a CNBC senior contributor.
Previously, Kudlow was anchor of CNBC's prime-time program "The Kudlow Report" (7 p.m. to 8 p.m. ET).
He is also the host of "The Larry Kudlow Show," which broadcasts each Saturday on WABC Radio and is syndicated nationally by Citadel Media. Kudlow is a nationally syndicated columnist. He is a contributing editor of National Review magazine, as well as a columnist and economics editor for National Review Online. He is the author of "American Abundance: The New Economic and Moral Prosperity."
During President Reagan's first term, Kudlow was the associate director for economics and planning, Office of Management and Budget, Executive Office of the President, where he was engaged in the development of the administration's economic and budget policy.
He is the recipient of numerous awards, including Extraordinary Commitment Award from St. Patrick's Church of Redding, Conn.; Bishop's Humanitarian Award from the Catholic Charities of Brooklyn and Queens; Humanitarian Award from Pregnancy Care Center of New Rochelle, N.Y.
In addition, Kudlow received the Spirit Award from Hazelden Foundation of Center City, Minn.; Exemplary Achievement Award from Covenant House of New York; Ethical Angel Award from the Guardian Angels of New York; the Reagan Great Communicator Award from the New York Young Republicans Club; Discovery Award from Sacred Heart University; Visionary Award from Council for Economic Education.
Kudlow received an honorary degree (Doctor of Laws) from Monmouth University in West Long Branch, N.J., in 2009.
He is on the Board of Directors of Hazelden New York, Mountainside Treatment Center, Catholic Cluster School of the Diocese of Bridgeport, Conn., and a former Fordham University Board of Trustees member.
Kudlow is CEO of Kudlow & Co., LLC, an economic research firm. His blog, Money Politics, can be found at kudlow.com.
He was formerly chief economist and senior managing director of Bear Stearns & Company. Kudlow started his professional career at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, where he worked in open market operations and bank supervision.
Kudlow was educated at the University of Rochester and Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.
Follow Larry Kudlow on Twitter @Larry_Kudlow.
Public worry number one is now oil, jobs, and the economy, with the inflationary woes of the U.S. dollar right underneath. The candidate who can connect with these issues will win in November. But so far neither Obama nor McCain are dealing with the new political reality.
Skyrocketing oil and gas pump prices have become public enemy number one on the economics front, and politically priority number one out on the campaign trail. (Though neither Obama nor McCain have really connected with the public’s desire to drill and produce more oil as a way of getting gas prices down.)
Last night on Kudlow & Company we discussed the theory suggesting the stock market sold off a hundred points earlier in the day -- despite Fed head Ben Bernanke's bullish King Dollar statement -- because of the AP headline announcing Obama's impending nomination.
Whenever I create lists of friends and colleagues for anything I always forget a few important names. So let me amend yesterday’s Bernanke dollar blog with some supply-side friends who also have been calling for hard money for a long time. Namely, my friend Steve Forbes, the editor and publisher of Forbes magazine.
I’ve even taken to calling the weak dollar the U.S. peso. There’s also Paul Gigot and Steve Moore over at the Wall Street Journal editorial page, both prominent leaders in the movement to resurrect King Dollar. And today we received some great news on this front.
Janet Yellen believes rising inflation will lead to lower unemployment, but over the past decades we've seen the opposite.
The Kochs are fighting back. And I hope they do more of it.
Despite Obama's equal-pay push, women make 77 cents for every dollar men make at the White House. Jake Novak explains.
Even Jim Cramer now admits the Obama administration is hostile to business, says Jake Novak. And that's hurting the jobs recovery.