An award-winning journalist and New York Times best-selling author, David Faber is a co-anchor of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street" (M-F: 9 a.m.-12 p.m. ET) and an anchor and co-producer of CNBC's acclaimed original documentaries and long-form programming.
During the day, Faber breaks news and provides in-depth analysis on a range of business topics during the "Faber Report." In his 20 years with CNBC, Faber has broken many big financial stories including the massive fraud at WorldCom, the bailout of the hedge fund Long Term Capital Management and Rupert Murdoch's unsolicited bid for Dow Jones.
Faber has reported nine documentaries for CNBC for which he has received Loeb, Emmy, Peabody and duPont awards.
His book, "The Faber Report," was published by Little, Brown in spring 2002; his second book, "And Then the Roof Caved In," was published in the summer of 2009 by John Wiley.
He holds a bachelor's degree in English from Tufts University.
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It’s not often we get detailed data on the world of private equity. Other than SEC filings from Blackstone little information makes its way into the public realm. That’s why this weekend’s “update” from the private equity giant KKR provides an interesting window into the struggles that have hit the once mighty firms of private equity.
With its shares up almost 20% from where it priced its massive offering of stock late yesterday, hedge funds that got sizeable allocations of Bank of America shares are crowing, while many accounts that got cut back severely on their requests are cursing.
I know everyone is getting all hot and bothered about Microsoft’s $3.75 billion debt deal, speculating it is a forerunner to a coming acquisition by the software giant. But based on what I’m hearing, investors bracing for a big deal in the near term can relax.
I’ve finally decided to join journalism of the 21st century. Welcome to my blog! I prefer to think of it as an on-line column. A chance for me to share insights that are informed by my more than 22 years of covering the world of business.
Negotiations over the fate of Chrysler continue between the Treasury department and the banks that hold $6.9 billion of Chrysler's debt.
If the broader market continues to take its cue from the financials, investors have a good deal more information by which to judge the health of the banking system after Citigroup, JPMorgan and Goldman Sachs reported results this week and Wells Fargo's detail-light pre-announcement last week. Or do they?
Dow Chemical and Rohm & Haas, which will face off in a Delaware court next Monday to determine Dow's $78 cash deal to acquire Rohm & Haas, are engaged in talks to find a resolution to their dispute, CNBC has learned.
General Electric plans to slash its quarterly dividend 68 percent, to 10 cents from 31 cents a share, beginning in the third quarter. The move, which will save $9 billion annually, had been widely expected in recent weeks.