Emmy-nominated investigative journalist Trish Regan is an anchor on Bloomberg Television and host of Bloomberg's daily business program, "Street Smart," which airs weekdays from 3-5 pm ET. In addition to covering the final hours of trading in the U.S., Regan anchors primetime specials for Bloomberg TV and helps to lead the network's coverage of the 2012 Presidential campaign.
Prior to joining Bloomberg in December 2011, Regan was an anchor at CNBC, where she anchored primetime documentaries and reported on major economic news, including the U.S. banking collapse of 2008 and the European debt crisis. While at CNBC, Regan reported from the G-8 summit in Germany, covered Brazil's economic boom and challenges, and interviewed Colombian President Álvaro Uribe on investing in emerging markets. Regan was also a regular contributor to NBC’s “Nightly News with Brian Williams,” the “Today” show, and the syndicated “Chris Matthews Show.”
Regan joined CNBC from CBS News where she was a correspondent reporting for the “CBS Evening News” and a contributor to "Face the Nation" and "48 Hours." Her coverage focus at CBS News was the U.S. economy. Regan is a member of The Council on Foreign Relations and is a graduate of Columbia University.
Citigroup Inc. and JPMorgan Chase & Co. are bracing investors for a fourth straight drop in first- quarter trading, a period of the year when the largest investment banks typically earn the most from that business.
U.S. stocks may rally as much as 15 percent this year if economic growth accelerates past 3 percent, according to Jeremy Siegel, a professor of finance at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Business.
Bill Gross, who runs the world’s biggest bond fund at Pacific Investment Management Co., raised holdings of Treasuries and government-related debt in January as the U.S. bond market had the best start to a year since 2008.
Bank of America Corp., the second- biggest U.S. lender, quadrupled its quarterly profit and beat Wall Street estimates as the company quelled claims tied to defective mortgages. The stock reached its highest level in more than three years.