Sara Eisen joined CNBC in December 2013 as a correspondent focusing on the global consumer. She is co-anchor of the 10AM ET hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street" (M-F, 9AM-11AM ET), broadcast from Post 9 at the New York Stock Exchange.
In January 2016, Eisen was named co-anchor of CNBC's "Worldwide Exchange" (M-F, 5AM-6AM ET), which recently began broadcasting from CNBC Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
Previously, Eisen was co-anchor of "Bloomberg Surveillance" as well as a correspondent for Bloomberg Television, where she covered global macroeconomics, policy and business. During that time, she covered the European debt crisis, the tsunami aftermath and Fukushima nuclear crisis in Japan.
Prior to Bloomberg Television, she hosted the Bloomberg Radio program, "On the Economy." She is the editor of "Currencies After the Crash: The Uncertain Future of the Global Paper-Based Currency System" published by McGraw-Hill in Jan. 2013.
Eisen holds a master's degree in broadcast journalism with a concentration in business reporting from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University.
Follow Sara Eisen @SaraEisen.
CNBC's Wilfred Frost and Sara Eisen report the latest on the shooting incident outside the U.K. Parliament building in London.
CNBC's Willem Marx and Sara Eisen report the latest on the shooting incident outside the U.K. Parliament building in London.
CNBC's Sara Eisen reports on the after-hours action for Nike, including what CEO Mark Parker had to say on the conference call. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
Adidas CEO Kasper Rorsted talks about the success of the company's collaboration with Kanye West.
Adidas CEO Kasper Rorsted speaks to CNBC's Sara Eisen about the company's business and the Trump administration's "America First" policies.
CNBC's Sara Eisen reports beverage sales are down drastically in the City of Brotherly Love since the implementation of a tax on sweetened drinks.
Philadelphia's recent soda tax has led to a disastrous decline in beverage sales.
CNBC's John Harwood sits down with the head of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Richard Cordray, amid strong opposition from Republicans
Gluskin Sheff chief economist David Rosenberg believes this rally is Trump-related, but markets will lose patience if Trump's policies get bogged down