Kelly Evans is co-anchor of CNBC's "Closing Bell" (M-F, 3PM-5PM ET). She joined the network in February 2012 as an on-air correspondent, reporting across CNBC's Business Day programming.
Prior to CNBC, Evans was a reporter and columnist for The Wall Street Journal, penning the influential "Ahead of the Tape" column and writing for "Heard on the Street." She also hosted the daily "News Hub" program on WSJ.com and was a frequent guest on television and radio networks, including CNBC. Evans joined the Journal in 2007 as a reporter covering real estate and economics.
Evans graduated magna cum laude with a bachelor's degree from Washington & Lee University in Lexington, Va., where she was a George Washington Honor Scholar, a four-time scholar-athlete, and inducted into the national leadership society, Omicron Delta Kappa.
Shares of GameStop are falling on weak holiday sales, while Nintendo shares are also down on its new "Switch" console pricing.
Jay Wexler, Boston University School of Law professor, weighs in on Trump's latest plans to break ties with his businesses. With CNBC's Robert Frank.
Radio show host Hugh Hewitt and Jimmy Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute, weigh in on the Trump administration possibly capping mortgage interest deduction.
Henrietta Treyz, Height Analytics, and Ylan Mui, Washington Post, discuss where Donald Trump's tax reform plans stand following the President-elect's failure to mention any in his press conference today.
Twitter is being sued by the families of Americans killed in Paris and Brussels terror attacks last year for aiding and abetting terrorism. Tom Ajamie, Ajamie LLP, weighs in.
Anton Schutz, Mendon Capital, discusses how the "healthier consumer" will translate to overall financial growth.
Dan McMahon, Raymond James, and Brian Nick, TIAA Global Asset Mangagement, weigh in on the current markets as the Nasdaq approaches another record close.
Cliff Kupchan, Eurasia Group chairman, discusses biggest risks to economy in 2017, including geopolitical recession.
The market has been running on two sources of rocket fuel and one may stop the rally in its tracks, Michael Jones says.
The demand for chips and technologies has surged as the smartphone race gets tighter and tighter.
The Labor Department has spent years favoring the unions, former McDonald's CEO Ed Rensi told CNBC on Thursday.
Stocks have rallied on promises of tax cuts, but one strategist thinks investors may need to temper their expectations.
Anything can happen between the bells of the trading day. But what happens during the last hour could be what matters most. CNBC's "Closing Bell" guides you through the most important hour of the trading day. The show takes a close-up look at how the markets are moving, what's driving them and how investors are reacting.
Live coverage includes reports from the Chicago Board of Trade, New York Mercantile Exchange, NASDAQ and the NYSE. Analysts, money managers and CEOs explain their strategies, share opinions, and provide an inside perspective on breaking news stories.
In addition, "Closing Bell" provides instant analysis of corporate profit reports, as soon as they break, during the quarterly earning seasons. Features include interviews with entrepreneurs, plus an inside-look at how executives and high-net-worth individuals spend their time and money.
Actor Matthew McConaughey has some advice for those who, to borrow his dad's phrase, haven't "gotten their 'lick' yet."
Professional investors appear simultaneously excited about the 'melt up' and wary about what could be next.
The increasing demand for high-tech skills is putting a greater emphasis on tech boot camps as the new trade schools.
Jamie Richardson, White Castle Vice President, and Ed Rensi, Tom & Eddie's co-founder, former McDonalds CEO, share their expectations of President Trump's new Labor secretary pick, R. Alexander Acosta.
Applied Materials CEO Gary Dickerson discusses potential growth moving forward, and why this is a "great time" for his company.
Rep. Kevin Brady, House Ways & Means Committee Chairman, says he is certain GOP's proposed border adjustment tax will happen.