Tyler Mathisen co-anchors CNBC's "Power Lunch" (M-F, 1PM-3PM ET) one of the network's longest running program franchises, as well as "Nightly Business Report," an award-winning evening business news program produced by CNBC for U.S. public television. In 2014, NBR was named best radio/TV show by the Society of American Business Editors and Writers (SABEW).
Previously, Mathisen was managing editor of "CNBC Business News," responsible for directing the network's daily content and coverage. He had been the co-anchor of CNBC's "Closing Bell."
Mathisen has reported one-hour documentaries for the network including "Best Buy: The Big Box Fights Back," "Supermarkets Inc: Inside a $500 Billion Money Machine" and "Death: It's a Living." Mathisen was also host of the CNBC series "How I Made My Millions."
Before joining CNBC in 1997, Mathisen spent 15 years as a writer, senior editor and top editor for Money magazine. Among other duties, he supervised the magazine's mutual funds coverage, its annual investment forecast issue and its expansion into electronic journalism, for which it won the first-ever National Magazine Award for New Media in 1997.
In 1993, Mathisen won the American University-Investment Company Institute Award for Personal Finance Journalism for a televised series on "Caring for Aging Parents," which aired on ABC's "Good Morning America." Mathisen served as money editor of "GMA" from 1991 to 1997. He also won an Emmy Award for a report on the 1987 stock market crash that aired on New York's WCBS-TV.
A native of Arlington, Va., Mathisen graduated with distinction from the University of Virginia.
Mary Jo White, SEC Chair, discusses insider trading and the SEC charges against Omega Advisors CEO Leon Cooperman.
Mary Jo White, SEC Chair, discusses new mutual fund rules and Wells Fargo's recent executive shakeup.
Kevin Barker, Piper Jaffray senior research analyst, and Chris Kotowski, Oppenheimer senior research analyst, discuss the risk and rewards surrounding Wells Fargo's CEO change.
Where are the smartest minds putting their money ahead of the election? Andrew Lowenthal, Principal at the Monument Policy Group, discusses.
Erich Joachimsthaler, Vivaldi Partners chief executive, and CNBC's Jon Fortt discuss the Samsung Note 7 crisis and damage control that ensues.
Steve Auth, Federated Investors Equities CIO, discusses how the election may impact the markets, as well as which sectors may be most vulnerable.
David Maris, Wells Fargo Securities, discusses where he foresees trouble in the biotech sector, as well finding safety in these cases.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell reports the latest trouble in the biotech sector, specifically involving Illumina and Theranos.
CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the tax plans of both presidential candidates, as well after-tax effects on the U.S. economy.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports the latest on Samsung's crisis. Paul Argenti, Dartmouth Tuck School of Business professor of corporate communication, shares his take on where the company stands in terms of damage control.