Trish Regan

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    Regan, Trish
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    Celebrity, Current Events, Economics, Finance, Global
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FOX Business Network Anchor and Markets Reporter, USA Today Columnist and Author
One of the most internationally recognized faces in business news, Trish Regan joined Fox Business News in April 2015 as an anchor. She is also a featured columnist in the world’s most widely read newspaper, USA Today.

Trish Regan helps you make sense of today’s headlines and prepares you for new economic challenges at home and abroad.

With so many uncertainties in the global economy, the question many are asking is how the U.S. will fare as the world slowly marches toward recovery. How will current economic policy affect growth and can the U.S. succeed on a global scale when faced with significant competition from emerging economies? Emmy nominated journalist Trish Regan has reported from around the globe and brings her insights home to answer these questions and explain where the U.S. fits in the worldwide economic picture.

As debts mount and entitlement programs grow, Regan provides a realistic assessment of the U.S. economy and the challenges it is facing. She provides audiences with the insight and context they need to make decisions about their corporations, their individual and their country’s economic future. A cum laude graduate of Columbia University who started her career covering emerging debt markets for a major worldwide financial services firm, Regan is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. Before joining FOX in 2015, she was the host of BloombergTV Street Smart. She also hosted CNBC‘s The Call, was a regular economic contributor on The Today Show, NBC Nightly News and MSNBC and hosted of some of CNBC’s highest-rated prime time documentaries.


The Changing Economy: How Companies, Individuals and Policy Makers Must Adapt to a Structural Shift in Labor Markets
The American economy is in the middle of a structural shift. Just as when the U.S. struggled with the painful transition from an agrarian-led economy to a manufacturing-led economy, Regan argues that we are currently feeling the effects of a move from a manufacturing economy into a service economy.

So, how does a society transition its workers for the future economy? And how do companies best position themselves for growth? Regan examines the industries of the future, providing insight into the kinds of technology and services businesses that will generate future growth while also addressing the policies needed to enable the U.S. economy to compete.

Election 2016: What the Race for the White House Means for Wall Street, Business, and You
Today, middle class Americans hardly feel prosperous. And, it’s no wonder. The U.S. economy is barely registering growth, while the corporate profits are weakening amid a stronger US dollar and challenged global economy. Adjusted for inflation, Americans’ wages are basically stuck where they were nearly two decades ago. With this kind of bleak economic backdrop, what are the policies Washington needs to do put in place to jumpstart our economy? And, which candidates that have the biggest shot at success in 2016? Regan handicaps the upcoming Presidential Election from an economic perspective—predicting how the economy, business, Wall Street and everyday Americans will fare under different leaders.

Currency Wars: The Unintended Consequence of a Strong U.S. Dollar
The U.S. economy is facing a predicament the Federal Reserve didn’t anticipate — a stronger than expected U.S. dollar. While a strong dollar is great in theory because it reduces the cost of foreign goods for American consumers (including commodities like oil), Regan argues that the stronger currency will have negative consequences for corporate earnings and the markets.

There’s a QE bonanza going on across the globe with central banks in China, Japan, India, Russia and Turkey all aggressively trying to grow their economies and devalue their currencies. With the U.S. now one of the rare countries that’s not cutting, nor enacting additional QE, investors are piling into the U.S. dollar.

Regan explains the challenged relationship the Fed now has with our currency, as the dollar may leave the Fed unable to move off its zero interest rate policy as early as many believe is necessary.

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