Brian Sullivan is co-anchor of CNBC's "Street Signs " (Mondays-Friday, 2 p.m.-3 p.m. ET). He joined CNBC in May 2011 and is based at the network's Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
Sullivan has more than 15 years of financial broadcasting experience, having served as an anchor at Fox Business Network and prior to that as producer, reporter and anchor at Bloomberg Television.
He is recognized as one of the first financial journalists to highlight the risks of the housing bubble and his 2007 special "Subprime Shockwaves" won the NY CPA Society Excellence in Financial Journalism award and was nominated for the prestigious Gerald Loeb Award.
Prior to joining Bloomberg in 1997, Sullivan traded chemical commodities for Mitsubishi International.
Sullivan has a B.A. in political science from Virginia Tech, a law degree from Brooklyn Law School and is an avid auto racer.
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We need to believe that the data we see each month or quarter is the most accurate it can be at the time of release, CNBC's Brian Sullivan argues.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the House of Representatives has adjourned for the day, and will reconvene on Tuesday at noon ET; and CNBC's Larry Kudlow weighs in, saying taxing the rich has nothing to do with long-term growth.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer offers insight on the "fiscal cliff" negotiations and how to play the market now; and CNBC's John Harwood reports the Democrats are troubled by the estate tax provision, saying it is too generous to Republicans.
The House of Representatives will not vote on anything tonight, so the U.S. will technically go "over the cliff," reports CNBC's John Harwood. CNBC's Steve Liesman, has the details on the emerging deal in Washington. Doug Holtz-Eakin, American Action Forum president, and CNBC Contributor Jared Bernstein, weigh in.
As oil prices continue to fall, Wall Street is waiting to see if OPEC cuts oil production
All eyes are on OPEC this week to see if it will cut supply. However, one market pro thinks the organization is becoming irrelevant.
How Pimco's Mark Kiesel would play the divergence between the economies of the U.S. and the rest of the world.
U.S. stocks have been enjoying recent highs, but here's why strategist Jim Paulsen thinks rocky times are ahead.