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
It's only Monday, but investors were already looking ahead to Fed Chair Janet Yellen's Friday speech in Jackson Hole, Wyoming.
Republicans are concerned that Donald Trump's candidacy may hurt down-ballot races, Democrat Bill Richardson tells CNBC.
The stock market stands to benefit from either a Trump or Clinton victory, RBC's chief market strategist tells CNBC.
U.S. stock futures were lower this morning, with projected losses that could erase weekly gains by the Dow, S&P 500, and Nasdaq.
"We hit all the returns I expected that we'd get this year," Stifel's Hans Olsen tells CNBC.
U.S. stock futures were near breakeven this morning, with the indecisive nature of the Fed minutes leaving investors merely guessing at interest rate moves.
Negative interest rates by the ECB and Bank of Japan have failed, economist Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
Slow growth could turn into recession if Washington can't break the political gridlock, Allianz's Mohamed El-Erian tells CNBC.
U.S. stock futures were under some pressure this morning.
The idea of central banks creating wealth by boosting asset values through low interest rates may prove costly for retirees, AIG's Doug Dachille says.