Matt Belvedere is a veteran journalist at the intersection of where live television news programs and the Internet meet—developing and managing an online and social media presence for CNBC's flagship morning show, "Squawk Box."
Following years of cable and major market live TV news production, Belvedere started in 2007 the award-winning video department at usnews.com, the website of U.S. News & World Report. He also managed online strategies there at a time when the magazine was transitioning to a digital first organization.
Belvedere was nominated for a local Emmy as the Producer of morning ratings leader "News4 Today" at WRC, the NBC-owned station in Washington, D.C.
Prior to WRC, he started his career in TV production at CNBC, where he returned in the fall of 2011 as a producer on "Street Signs," before joining the digital team.
—Follow Matt Belvedere on Twitter @Matt_Belvedere
The second-longest bull run ever is eight years old today, and U.S. stock futures were not giving strong indications either way.
There won't be any more business-zapping regulations that were seen during the Obama presidency, the hedge fund billionaire tells CNBC.
The hedge fund billionaire tells CNBC that Buffett turned out to be right to buy Apple late last year.
The Appaloosa Management founder tells CNBC he sold shares on the spike higher last week but still believes in the company.
U.S. stock futures were flip-flopping after the Dow and S&P 500 on Tuesday posted their back-to-back losses since late January.
The GOP approach discourages people from trying to "game the system," Senate Commerce Committee Chairman John Thune tells CNBC.
"They were talking about the things that are being undone" by the president, the Starwood Capital Group founder tells CNBC.
Mick Mulvaney, the new director of the Office of Management and Budget, also praises the Republican plan.
U.S. stock futures were lower this morning, threatening the first back to back losses in over a month for the Dow and S&P 500.
The Fed wants to create "wiggle room" before the next recession in case rate cuts are needed, Brookings Institution's Aaron Klein says.