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.
Follow Brian Sullivan on Twitter
From retail sales to ISM to the Philly Fed, nearly every major data point has come in better than expected recently.
Want to add about $100 billion more annually to the US economy and lower the unemployment rate by more than a percentage point—all without spending a dime of taxpayer money?Fill America’s more than 3.2 million open jobs
Investors woke up Monday to a world in which America is seen as a greater credit risk than anytime in recent history, and they didn't like what they saw. The conversation around why we were downgraded can get as wonky as we want, but let’s not get caught up in the weeds. We are where we are because the problem is simple: Our country spends far more than it takes in—trillions more.
As home builders try to gain more business, more will be going after the entry-level buyer, real estate expert Bradley Hunter told CNBC.
The Russell 2000 hit the death cross on Monday, but one market pro said there are still opportunities to be found in small-cap stocks.
There should be other routes to the middle class, former Labor Secretary Robert Reich told CNBC.
El Pollo Loco can thank some of its recent success to competitors like Chipotle Mexican Grill, its CEO said.