Ylan Q. Mui joined CNBC in February 2017 as a reporter focusing primarily on economic and regulatory policy. She is based at the network's bureau in Washington, D.C., and her reporting appears on television and CNBC's digital platforms.
Mui joined CNBC after spending nearly 15 years at The Washington Post, most recently as White House economic policy correspondent. She previously covered the Federal Reserve and the macroeconomy, subprime lending, consumer finance, retail and education. In addition, Mui reported on major international stories, including the Greek financial crisis and Brexit, as well as national disasters such as the BP oil spill and Hurricane Katrina.
Mui began her career as a receptionist and obituary writer at The Times-Picayune in New Orleans, where she was born and raised.
Mui graduated from Loyola University in New Orleans with a major in communications and a double minor in biology and philosophy. She is a member of the Asian American Journalists Association, where she is a past vice president of the Washington, DC chapter. She is also a graduate of AAJA's Executive Leadership Program.
Follow Ylan Mui on Twitter: @ylanmui
The effort comes as Ivy League universities, which will bear the brunt of the tax, ramp up their lobbying efforts.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports according to AP, the IRS will give an extension to those affected by the IRS website outage on Tax Day.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports on the IRS having issues with some of its payment websites.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports on changes at the Internal Revenue Service as the agency begins to implement a new tax code.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports on how bitcoin is fueling American's opioid crisis and how one Senator is fighting for more regulation for cryptocurrency.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports on how people are using the dark web, where bitcoin and cryptocurrencies are the coin of the realm, to buy and sell opioids and illegal drugs.
Drug dealers are using bitcoin to finance the deadly wave of fentanyl flooding into the country from overseas. We follow the money from Main Street to the dark web and show how the cryptocraze allows drugs to get delivered right to your doorstep.
CNBC's Ylan Mui reports on a new generation of criminals driving the deadly spike in opioid overdoses and hiding behind bitcoin.
The speech follows a meeting on agriculture in which Trump suggested the U.S. may consider re-entering the Trans-Pacific Partnership that the administration abandoned last year.