As Senior Talent Producer at CNBC, Lori Ann LaRocco has the ear of some of the world's biggest business minds. LaRocco has been working at the network since 2000. She was first hired as one of Maria Bartiromo's producers on her first prime-time show "Market Week." LaRocco produced, and booked interviews with some of the biggest unattainable names in business. LaRocco's track record has garned the trust and respect from Wall Street rainmakers to Washington. Establishing relationships with some of the best in business, LaRocco's contacts have told her first of business deals in the billions of dollars, enabling her show, "Squawk Box" to break the news first. LaRocco is also the author of "Dynasties of the Sea" (Marine Money International 2012), the upcoming book,"Opportunity Knocking" (Agate Publishing, 2014)and "Thriving in the New Economy" (Wiley, 2010). Prior to joining CNBC, LaRocco was an anchor, reporter and assignment editor in various local news markets around the country.
There's a new and lucrative trend emerging in the art world: Buy and sell more frequently and at higher and higher prices, says art collector Wilbur Ross.
The International Longshoremen's Association and the U.S. Maritime Alliance (USMX)are racing to avert a Feb. 7th strike of 14,500 longshoremen members in 14 major East Coast ports, including hubs in New York and New Jersey.
Life is about to get more difficult for the nation's big banks but possibly a whole lot easier for the small ones.
Investors want more of activist hedge fund manager Dan Loeb, and they're putting up lots of cash to prove it.
Hedge funds appear to be salivating over Alibaba, with interest from Leon Cooperman and other major players.
Initial public offerings are like a big, exclusive party that all investors are invited to but only few can actually attend.
CNBC's Patti Domm and Jeff Cox discuss the jobs report and the current dilemma of long-term unemployment.
CNBC's Patti Domm and Jeff Cox discuss the recent GDP numbers and what factors have been affecting it.
Investors give and investors take away, and nowhere has that been more true lately than in value stocks.
Forgive him, father, for he has sinned. Trader-turned-comedian Raj Mahal offers these confessions from his time on Wall Street.
Demand for Alibaba's IPO is so oversubscribed that bankers are expected to close the books to investors in a matter of days.
Returns have been mixed and some analysts say large swaths of the IPO market, especially biotechnology stocks, are frothy.