Michael Santoli joined CNBC in October 2015 as a Senior Markets Commentator, based at the network's Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J. Santoli brings his extensive markets expertise to CNBC's Business Day programming, with a regular appearance on CNBC's "Closing Bell" (M-F, 3PM-5PM ET). In addition, he contributes to CNBC.com and CNBC PRO, writing regular articles and creating original digital videos.
Previously, Santoli was a Senior Columnist at Yahoo Finance, where he wrote analysis and commentary on the stock market, corporate news and the economy. He also appeared on Yahoo Finance video programs, where he offered insights on the most important business stories of the day, and was a regular contributor to CNBC and other networks.
Santoli has covered the Wall Street beat for more than 20 years. Prior to joining Yahoo in 2012, he spent 15 years as a columnist and feature writer for Barron's magazine.
From 1993 to 1997, Santoli was a reporter at Dow Jones Newswires, covering the securities industry, and was awarded two Dow Jones Newswire Awards for distinguished real time journalism.
He began his journalism career in 1992 as a reporter and editor at Investment Dealers' Digest.
Santoli is a graduate of Wesleyan University and lives in New York City.
Follow Michael Santoli on Twitter @michaelsantoli.
Discussing the markets with CNBC's Mike Santoli; "Fast Money" trader Guy Adami; and Dani Hughes, Divine Capital Markets.
CNBC's Leslie Picker and Mike Santoli reports the latest on the new age of stock picking and rise of the robo-advisor.
As money has rushed into passive index funds, it hasn't gotten any easier to beat the market, Mike Santoli explains.
MacroMavens' Stephanie Pomboy sees the stock market as wildly overvalued relative to GDP.
CNBC's Mike Santoli discusses the latest from his column, including stock picking in this market environment.
As index investing booms, the conventional wisdom says investing should get easier.
The global money expert on "Fast Money" sits down with Mike Santoli to discuss the biggest risk to your portfolio over the next few months.
The founder of the Vanguard Group said for simple "mathematical reasons" future returns will be lower than in the past.