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
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports internal MF Global memos allegedly show Jon Corzine sent "direct" orders to transfer client funds, and discussing the legal implications for Corzine, with Tom Curran, Peckar & Abramson partner.
Reports are out that Goldman Sachs is searching for employees using derogatory terms to disparage unwitting clients. Discussing whether this is just a case of Goldman damage control, with John Berlau, Competitive Enterprise Institute, and CNBC's John Carney.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan reveals a list of winning and losing CEOs in the Dow 30. Also, there are signs the retail investor is jumping back into the market, but does this mean it's time to get out? Robert Froehlich, The Hartford, senior managing director, and Jack Albin, Harris Private Bank chief investment officer, weigh in.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on President Obama's plan to fast track the Keystone XL pipeline, and what exactly is the half-pipe going to get us, in terms of supply, demand, and the price at the pump, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Transports are underperforming because of coal, says Steve Cortes, Fast Money trader: "When you overlay coal with the S&P, if you go all the way back to the 2009 lows you see that until recent weeks the two were interchangeable. Either coal is very cheap here or the S&P is very expensive." Abigail Doolittle, Peak Theories, also discusses the direction of copper and the VIX.
Once macroeconomic issues improve, the Fed will become less important to the stock market, said Bob Doll.
New housing data show the consumer environment is still healthy, investment pros tell CNBC.
This answer will matter to you. Weigh in now and tune into CNBC at 2 p.m. EDT Monday to find out.
CNBC's Jim Cramer donned his best suit to have a bucket of ice water poured over his head Thursday.