GO
Loading...

Seema Mody

CNBC Reporter

Seema Mody joined CNBC in July 2011 as a reporter focusing on market-moving stories that impact Wall Street. Mody also hosts a "Trading the Twicker" segment for "Fast Money" monitoring stocks that are trending and moving due to social momentum.

Previously, Mody was an anchor and reporter at CNBC-TV18 in Mumbai, India. She co-anchored two programs for the station, "Power Breakfast" and "After the Bell," as well as co-produced and anchored special features on "Mumbai Fashion Week" and "Tech Toyz." While at CNBC-TV18, Mody also reported on private equity deals and M&A activity across India exclusively interviewing global private equity heads, including Warburg Pincus CEO Chip Kaye. She also covered the pharmaceutical and biotech industries. Mody provided India daily market updates on CNBC World's "Capital Connection" and "Cash Flow."

She also worked at Accenture Consulting in the Strategy and Supply Chain practice where she focused on the life sciences space.

Mody is a graduate of the University of Washington in Seattle where she holds a B.S. in biological sciences. During her freshman year, she co-authored and published a research paper on the efficiency of medical heart valves for the American Heart Journal.

Follow Seema Mody on Twitter @SeemaCNBC.

More

  • Biotech stocks worst in Nasdaq     Monday, 7 Oct 2013 | 3:37 PM ET

    CNBC's Seema Mody reports biotech stocks are underpinning the major indices. Amgen is among the worst performing.

  • Multinational stocks outperform     Monday, 7 Oct 2013 | 1:06 PM ET

    CNBC's Seema Mody reports companies that generate more than 50 percent of sales here in the U.S. have been outperforming. Some multinational winners include Goodyear Tire and Cliffs Natural.

  • Multinational comeback     Monday, 7 Oct 2013 | 10:30 AM ET

    CNBC's Seema Mody reports that multinationals appear to be making a comeback.

Shark Tank

The Profit

American Greed

  • Brothers Darain and Cory Atkinson start US FIDELIS, a business selling vehicle service contracts. But when the cars break down those "warranties" prove worthless while the brothers pocket millions and live it up.

  • When customers found fault in their car service contracts, confusion ensued on who to hold responsible.

  • While U.S. Fidelis was bringing in business, the Better Business Bureau was receiving thousands of complaints against the company.

Money Talks