Ron Insana covers the most pressing economic and market issues of the day. He also delivers The Market Scoreboard Report to radio stations around the country.
For nearly three decades, Insana has been a highly respected business journalist and money manager, who began his career at the Financial News Network in 1984 and joined CNBC when FNN and CNBC merged in 1991.
Insana is well-known for his high-profile interviews, which included Presidents Clinton and Bush; billionaire investors Warren Buffett, George Soros and Julian Robertson, among others: captains of industry from Bill Gates to Jack Welch and to the late Steve Jobs, top economists, analysts and global heads of state, from Former Soviet leader, Mikhail Gorbachev, to Jordan's current Queen, Rania.
Insana was named one of the "Top 100 Business News Journalists of the 20th Century" and was nominated for a news and documentary Emmy for his role in NBC's coverage of 9/11.
He has authored four books on Wall Street and is a highly regarded lecturer on domestic and global economics, financial markets and economic policy issues. Insana graduated with honors from California State University at Northridge.
Follow Ron Insana on Twitter @rinsana.
CNBC Contributor Ron Insana discusses rising treasury yields and its impact on the market as well as the upcoming Senate budget vote.
The single most popular and, thus most concentrated, trade on Wall Street was to "buy the dip and sell the VIX."
A predisposition to view them as speculative tokens in a bubble that has inflated more quickly than any other in financial market history.
Jeffrey Hirsch, Stock Traders Alamanac, and CNBC Contributor Ron Insana discuss how much of the market rally can be credited to the Trump Administration.
Concern that tax reform offers only a one-time lift to stocks and it may all be discounted before this month is over.
I'm happy that I didn't follow a friend who got to the party just as the punch bowl was taken away, Ron Insana says.
CNBC Contributors Ron Insana and Joe LaVorgna, Natixis chief economist, discuss how tax cuts will affect corporations, individuals and the markets.
This time around, Wall Street is only forecasting the future of Wall Street, not the future of the street where you live.
Discussing the details expected in the final version of the Republican-backed tax bill with CNBC Contributor Ron Insana and Hugh Hewitt, NBC News political analyst.
Individuals unlikely to see a boost in disposable income, hence, there is unlikely to be a large increase in consumer demand.