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 March 2018, Eisen was named co-anchor of CNBC's "Power Lunch" (M-F, 1PM-3PM ET), which broadcasts from CNBC Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
Previously, Eisen was co-anchor of CNBC's "Worldwide Exchange" (M-F, 5AM-6AM ET).
Prior to CNBC, 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. Eisen also 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 Sara Eisen has the latest details on the immediate retirement of Campbell Soup CEO Denise Morrison as the company announces a review of its strategic plans and portfolio composition.
Multiple executives have left Nike in recent months because of reports of inappropriate behavior and poor workplace conduct.
Adidas isn't currently planning to drop the rapper as a sneaker designer.
Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda speaks with CNBC's Sara Eisen about the global economy and trade.
Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda speaks with CNBC's Sara Eisen about the state of the Japanese and global economies.
Protectionism is a "major risk" to the global recovery now underway, says Jacob Frenkel, chairman of J.P. Morgan Chase International.
"Amazon is just being a really effective retailer. That is not a reason for antitrust," former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers says.
Further escalation of trade tensions could raise worries about the global economic recovery, a top Federal Reserve official said Friday.