John W. Schoen is an award-winning online journalist, who has reported and written about economics, business and financial news for more than 30 years. He is economics reporter for CNBC.com, and was a founder of msnbc.com, CNBC and public radio's Marketplace.
His reporting covers a wide range of economic stories, from Beijing to Berlin. In the summer of 2012, he reported on the economic and financial turmoil in Europe as a fellow with the RIAS RTDNF German-American Journalist Exchange Program. In 2010, he was chosen as a fellow on the first China U.S. Journalist Exchange, sponsored by the East West Center. He produced a series of reports, China 2.0, describing the increasing strains on China's rapidly growing economy.
Schoen's reporting has earned two Best in Business awards from the Society of American Business Editors and Writers, and he was a finalist for a Gerald Loeb Award for Distinguished Business and Financial Journalism.
He is also an adjunct professor at Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism.
Schoen lives with his wife in Connecticut, where his two adult children occasionally come to visit.
The American Society of Civil Engineers' latest "infrastructure report card" gives the nation's overall infrastructure a grade of D+.
One estimate finds that the proposed replacement plan would cost the government and additional $600 billion over 10 years.
Global inflation is picking up again, but economic growth remains stuck in low gear, according to the latest forecast from a Paris-based think tank.
Trump's new order excludes Iraq and does not apply to green card holders, among other changes.
American business economists think that President Donald Trump's effort to restrict immigration is a bad idea.
President Trump's claim that 94 million Americans have left the workforce is hardly an indication of massive unemployment.
In his speech to Congress, President Trump followed through on his pledge to put America first, based on the number of times he said the word.
Congressional Republicans eager to repeal Obamacare may be tempered by the expected impact on the federal deficit.
By one estimate, removing the estimated 11 million undocumented workers now in the U.S. would cost more than $500 billion.
Governors across the country fear that a key element of the proposed GOP health care overhaul will leave the states stuck with a bigger bill.