Kate Rogers joined CNBC in September 2014 as a reporter based at the network's Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey. Rogers covers small business and entrepreneurship for the network appearing on CNBC's Business Day programming and providing daily stories and videos to CNBC.com. She will also contribute to the network's overall markets coverage.
Previously, Rogers was a personal finance and small business reporter for FOX Business and FOXBusiness.com. While there, she reported across FBN's and FOX News' daily programming. She also created and hosted a web series on entrepreneurship and startups called "Growing Your Business" for FOXBusiness.com.
Prior to FBN, Rogers was a reporter at the Nonprofit Times covering the business aspect of nonprofit management, and was an editor at the Union County Local Source.
Rogers holds a bachelor's degree in English with a concentration in Journalism and a minor in Women's Studies from the University of Delaware.
Follow Kate Rogers on Twitter @KateRogersNews.
His fine art foundry produces the actual bronze-and-gold Academy Awards.
The White House spokesman's comments were viewed as a signal that the administration may target the recreational market.
Standing just over a foot high, the “Oscar” has been presented to every Academy Award winner since 1929. But did you ever wonder where how the gleaming gold statuettes are made? Reporter Kate Rogers goes to the foundry where the movie awards are manufactured for the answers.
We are not living in an alternate reality, Donald Trump is the president and the Large Hadron Collider didn't cause it.
The majority of us voters place more trust in the media than president trump, according to a new poll from Quinnipiac University.
Owners whose vehicles are at at least 3 years old are reporting more problem with their cars and trucks and according to a new study from J.D. Powers.
A lucky someone in Indiana just got a whole lot richer.
French voters are risking a 'Lehman Brothers' moment if they spark a referendum on the euro, according to Deutsche Bank analysts.
The Street looks to a mostly flat open as investors await news from Washington on the president's tax reform plan, CNBC's Kate Rogers reports.