Jackie DeAngelis is a reporter for CNBC, based at the network's global headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J. DeAngelis is also the host of CNBC's online show, "Futures Now," only available on CNBC.com and entirely devoted to the futures market.
DeAngelis contributes live reports for CNBC programming from the New York Stock Exchange, the New York Mercantile Exchange and the Nasdaq Marketsite. In addition, she provides in-depth coverage of commodities, interviewing market movers and newsmakers on "Futures Now." DeAngelis also presents business related stories for MSNBC and NBC's "Today" and has also anchored CNBC's pan-regional program "Capital Connection" and global business news program "Worldwide Exchange."
From 2010 to 2011, DeAngelis covered market activity in the Middle East for CNBC's international broadcast, interviewing influential business leaders and government officials including OPEC Secretary General Abdalla El-Badri, Israeli Finance Minister Yuval Steinitz and Saudi Arabian Finance Minister Ibrahi Al-Assaf. She also reported on the Arab Spring and its impact on the global markets, providing detailed coverage of the uprising in the island nation of Bahrain.
Prior to her assignment in the Middle East, DeAngelis served as CNBC's Director of Strategic Programming and Development. In this role, she was instrumental in creating new financial series and producing exclusive network specials with Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner, legendary investor Warren Buffett, Microsoft's Bill Gates and President Bill Clinton. DeAngelis received an Emmy Award nomination for her work on CNBC's "Investing in America: A CNBC Town Hall Event with President Obama."
Prior to joining CNBC, DeAngelis worked as a technology analyst at Oaktree Capital Management, identifying investment opportunities in emerging markets. DeAngelis graduated Cum Laude from Cornell University with a B.A. in Asian studies and history and also holds a Juris Doctorate from Rutgers School of Law. DeAngelis speaks Mandarin and Farsi.
Follow Jackie DeAngelis on Twitter @JackieDeAngelis.
Monster Beverage is down about 9 percent today on reports that 5 people may have died after drinking the popular Monster energy drink, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
While wreaking havoc on grain crops, the worst U.S. drought in a half century is providing opportunities for companies that provide and pump the most precious of commodities — water. While the drought is testing farmers and food producers, the volatility in weather patterns is giving water companies new revenue sources, as they provide solutions to the environmental challenges.
Over the last 30 days corn is up 18.9 percent, wheat is up 30.9 percent, and soybeans have seen a 6.8 percent rise. These big moves are sparking concerns that products that use them will see price increases, especially with respect to corn.
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