As Senior Talent Producer at CNBC, Lori Ann LaRocco has the ear of some of the world's biggest business minds. LaRocco has been working at the network since 2000. She was first hired as one of Maria Bartiromo's producers on her first prime-time show "Market Week." LaRocco produced, and booked interviews with some of the biggest unattainable names in business. LaRocco's track record has garned the trust and respect from Wall Street rainmakers to Washington. Establishing relationships with some of the best in business, LaRocco's contacts have told her first of business deals in the billions of dollars, enabling her show, "Squawk Box" to break the news first. LaRocco is also the author of "Dynasties of the Sea" (Marine Money International 2012), the upcoming book,"Opportunity Knocking" (Agate Publishing, 2014)and "Thriving in the New Economy" (Wiley, 2010). Prior to joining CNBC, LaRocco was an anchor, reporter and assignment editor in various local news markets around the country.
The Dallas investor was vice chairman of the 2016 Trump Victory Committee.
There is a call among some in the Republican party who are urging GOP voters not to vote for Republicans who have backed away from Trump.
One tax expert said Donald Trump's nearly $1 billion loss in 1995 doesn't paint the whole picture. He stressed the loss could be far larger.
The Hillary Clinton campaign has disclosed in its August Federal Election Commission filings what it paid for use of Air Force One.
CNBC asked a voting turnout specialist what he will be looking for during the early voting polls. His answers may surprise you.
Early voters will soon make their picks for two of the most disliked presidential candidates in recent history. Here's what that could mean.
The Clinton campaign is promising to pay for Hillary Clinton's flight aboard Air Force One with President Obama for a campaign appearance last month.
Donald Trump's donors are increasingly concerned about a return of investment as they weigh giving more to his campaign.
Fear of violence at the RNC has some delegates turning to an app that would record and livestream video in case of emergency.
The U.S. shift to government-led economic policy under Trump could reverberate through Europe, Mohamed El-Erian says.
A stronger dollar will reduce demand for oil and tempt producers to exceed new limits on crude production.
The global growth story will heal, or at least ease, all economic wounds, Timmer tells CNBC.
While they may not bring policy change, populist movements could stir up Europe's leadership, Ian Bremmer says.
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