Web producer @CNBC. Also @NYRangers fan; @columbiajourn grad; formerly of the @StamAdvocate & @thenyworld.

Too soon to make an adjustment on QE plans: Boston Fed's Rosengren

cnbc.com — Wendy Maeda | Boston Globe | Getty Images This is a breaking news story. Please check back for updates. Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren was speaking during an interview with CNBC's " Squawk Box." Speculation over how the Fed will respond to volatility on Wall Street and concerns over European growth intensified after Wednesday's wild selloff.

Five-star manager: Watch these stocks in selloff

Centerplate CEO resigns amid dog-kicking scandal

cnbc.com — The CEO caught on surveillance video kicking a small dog has resigned, his company announced Tuesday. Desmond Hague, the outgoing CEO of Centerplate, a major sports catering company based in Stamford, Conn., left his post following several days of intense backlash over the video, Centerplate said in a statement.

Insider trading suspect Michael Lucarelli bolts-barefoot-from cameras

cnbc.com — That's one way to leave court. A New York City investor relations executive accused of insider trading took off running when he spotted a CNBC camera and two still photographers outside federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. Wearing a sleeveless shirt, 51-year-old Michael Lucarelli fled eastward on Worth Street upon seeing the cameras-continuing to run even after his sandals slipped off.

Hot, funny and strange

cnbc.com — Calling all frequent fliers: Have you been paying attention during your airline's in-flight safety presentation? The airlines sure hope so. They've been turning the in-flight safety video into an art form. Now that airlines have to compete with smartphones and tablets for passengers' attention during takeoff- thanks to an FAA ruling last year -carriers have been hitting the refresh button on those safety videos.

CEOs to Obama: You still don't get it

cnbc.com — President Obama had a sharp rebuke for corporate leadership on Sunday, telling The Economist that chief executives "don't have a right" to complain about regulations. During interviews with CNBC, however, a trio of current and former CEOs had an equally sharp response.

Naysayer Marc Faber's best gloom-and-doom calls

cnbc.com — Marc Faber, editor of the "Gloom, Boom & Doom," has been predicting a major selloff in stocks for the past three years-that is, when he hasn't been calling for global economic collapse or widespread war. With major stock market averages soaring to record heights in recent weeks, bears have been wrong on most of their bets in 2014.

The costumed fandom of Comic-Con

cnbc.com — Comic-Con remains the epicenter of nerdom, and nerdom has become big business in the years since legions of costumed fans first descended on San Diego. CNBC caught up with several cosplayers at Comic-Con on Thursday and Friday, asking them about the pressing trends affecting the comic book and video game Mecca.

Cashin: What's weighing on Wall Street this week

cnbc.com — Wall Street's main worry has gone 180 degrees-shifting from interest rate hikes associated with "prosperity breaking out" to concern about stagnation, veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC on Tuesday. The change remains part of a "rethink" of last week's better-than-expected employment data that helped push the Dow past 17,000 for the first time, Cashin said.

Art Cashin: Iraq uprising is 'quite dangerous'

cnbc.com — As violence and regional tensions in Iraq mount, the situation remains "quite dangerous" for the markets, veteran trader Art Cashin told CNBC on Thursday. "The Iraq situation is beginning to spill out," Cashin said. "You're seeing a little bit of a minor flight to safety. You're seeing it in gold.
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