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CNBC Radio

Radio Microphone
Kantor | Flickr | Getty Images

Make it your business to get your news from the global leader in business news with CNBC Radio.

CNBC Radio offers the latest in business and financial news from around the world.

Anchored by leading CNBC anchors and reporters, CNBC Radio consists of hourly one-minute weekday business reports and ten weekend feature vignettes heard on more than 250 stations nationwide.

CNBC Radio delivers:
- Real-Time Market Analysis
- Hourly Market Updates
- Weekend Features

Listen to CNBC Radio on more than 250 affiliates across the United States through the Dial Global radio network. Click here to find a CNBC Radio affiliate in your area!

If you're an affiliate interested in carrying CNBC Radio, call Dial Global at 720-873-5186 or email CustomerService@DialGlobal.com.

CNBC Radio can also be heard on satellite radio through Sirius and XM channel 112.

Download free podcasts of CNBC Radio's weekend features here.



CNBC Radio Affiliate Listings

CNBC Radio Anchors

  • Chris Maurer Friday, 12 Mar 2010 | 1:51 AM ET

    Chris Maurer is the afternoon anchor and managing producer for CNBC Radio. She helped launch the radio network in 2004 and oversees the day-to-day radio operations, as well as its long-term growth strategy.

  • Chuck Camlic Tuesday, 27 Apr 2010 | 1:51 AM ET

    Chuck Camlic is the morning anchor for CNBC Radio.

  • Tom Busby Tuesday, 27 Apr 2010 | 1:46 AM ET

    Tom Busby is the evening anchor for CNBC Radio. He is also assistant managing editor of CNBC Business News, where he helps the editorial direction, logistics and management of news coverage.

  • Tyler Mathisen Tuesday, 21 Jun 2011 | 10:15 AM ET
    Tyler Mathisen

    Tyler Mathisen co-anchors CNBC's "Power Lunch." Mathisen also co-anchors "Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC."

  • Bill Griffeth Tuesday, 4 Jan 2011 | 10:26 AM ET
    Bill Griffeth

    With almost 30 years experience in business television, Bill Griffeth is co-anchor of the 3 p.m. ET hour of CNBC's "Closing Bell."

  • Michelle Caruso-Cabrera Thursday, 28 Oct 2010 | 1:04 AM ET
    Michelle Caruso Cabrera

    As CNBC's chief international correspondent, Michelle Caruso-Cabrera appears on CNBC's Business Day programming.

  • Sue Herera Thursday, 18 Nov 2010 | 5:24 AM ET
    Sue Herera

    Sue Herera is a CNBC Breaking News Anchor & "Nightly Business Report" Co-Anchor.

  • Jane Wells Monday, 7 Mar 2011 | 6:49 AM ET
    Jane Wells

    Based in Los Angeles, Jane Wells is a CNBC business news reporter and also writes the Funny Business blog for CNBC.com.

Finance

World Economy

Wall Street

Stocks

Investing

Financials

  • General Electric GE

    GE picked Deutsche Bank to sell Italian lender GE Capital Interbanca as part of a strategic review to refocus its industrial base, sources said.

  • A Qatari official stands near the FIFA World Cup trophy following its arrival in Doha.

    Qatar losing the right to host the FIFA World Cup is “within the realm of possibility,” Citi bank has said, with Wednesday’s arrests “bearish” for the Arab emirate’s banks.

  • Jamie Dimon, chief executive officer of JPMorgan Chase & Co.

    JPMorgan Chase officials have not done enough to show how well the company is run, Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon said on Wednesday.

Economy

  • Job seekers wait in line to enter the Choice Career Fair in San Antonio, Texas.

    The number of Americans filing claims for benefits unexpectedly rose last week, but at levels consistent with a stronger labor market.

  • San Francisco Federal Reserve President John Williams

    San Francisco Fed President John Williams said he expects above-trend economic growth in the U.S. for the rest of the year after a weak first quarter.

  • Former US Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke asking a question/criticizing Indian Central Bank Governor Raghuram Rajan at a Brookings event on monetary policy. Many in the audience were surprised to find out Bernanke was there, when he was called upon for the first question. He's currently a Brookings Distinguished Fellow.

    The former Federal Reserve chair said there were no signs of extreme movements in the U.S. real estate and financial markets.

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