Prior to CNBC, Kellie worked in USA Today's New York Bureau for the money section covering personal finance and consumer trends. She was a staff writer at a news agency in Nebraska, covering transportation, and worked in South Korea for several years where she wrote about science while freelancing for publications like Women's Wear Daily and Groove Korea. Kellie interned for Scripps Howard in Washington, D.C. after finishing her undergraduate degree and later spent time in Peru sharpening her Spanish-Language skills.
Kellie received her master's degree in business reporting from City University of New York in Manhattan and her undergraduate degree in photojournalism and American Sign Language from San Francisco State University.
Follow Kellie on Twitter @KellieAutumnEll
Ethereum could be a major driving force for blockchain and cryptocurrency, says Circle CEO and co-founder Jeremy Allaire.
The video game industry is growing with new products and technology and could be worth nearly $138 billion by the end of the year.
Some investors fear that additional Federal Reserve interest rate hikes could slow down the economy. But billionaire investor David Rubenstein says the economy is strong enough right now to withstand it.
Mastercard wins a patent for cryptocurrency and it could one day allow consumers to charge their purchases on their credit cards using bitcoin as a currency.
The Nasdaq reached new highs during Tuesday's trading session, but some investors say the smaller tech stocks are a better bet.
Institutional investments in cryptocurrency are helping to grow the industry, Coinbase Vice President and General Manager Adam White told CNBC.
Some drug companies continue to raise prices, despite mounting public scrutiny and pressure from the president, a move one analyst says "makes no sense."
Bourbon is buzzing in cocktail culture with more millennials enjoying the drink, according to Michter's Distillery President Joseph Magliocco.
Cryptocurrency exchange Coinbase announces it is considering adding five new tokens to its platform.
President Trump continues his unorthodox approach to the presidency, upsetting some people, while others are left "numb" to his behavior, says Wall Street investor.