Tyler’s Blog

Tyler Mathisen NBR Anchor

Tyler-MathisenTyler Mathisen co-anchors public television’s “Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC.”

Mathisen also co-anchors CNBC’s “Power Lunch” and is Vice President for Strategic Editorial Initiatives working closely with CNBC’s Business Development and Marketing teams on strategic initiatives and alliances.

Previously, Mathisen was Managing Editor of “CNBC Business News” responsible for directing the network’s daily content and coverage. Mathisen also hosted CNBC’s “High Net Worth.” Prior to this, Mathisen was co-anchor of CNBC’s “Closing Bell with Maria Bartiromo and Tyler Mathisen.”

Before joining CNBC in 1997, Mathisen spent 15 years as a writer, senior editor and top editor at Money magazine. He was also the money editor of ABC’s “Good Morning America” from 1991 to 1997.

Here’s what Tyler thinks is worth paying attention to this earnings season, and what investors should just “play past.”

The average household earning $50,000 to $100,000 owns 7 mutual funds; those earning over $150,000 own 12. But do you need that much?

News that one of the central features of Obamacare is being delayed struck with the power of a lightning bolt. However, the practical effects are smaller than the symbolic ones.

More employers are doing away with paychecks and replacing them with prepaid cards loaded with your after-tax pay.

These days the trickiness in the market is heightened, Tyler Mathisen says. Here’s what he thinks you should pay attention to.

The U.S government reports that the net worth of U.S. households jumped $3 trillion dollars in this year’s first quarter to $70.3 trillion.

Bond yields are jumping, and if you own long-term bonds or the mutual funds that invest in them, start paying attention if you haven’t already.

Mohamed El-Erian is one of the broadest and deepest global economic thinkers around. Here are parts of his thesis we didn’t have a chance to talk about during his interview Tuesday.

What Tuesday’s hearings on Apple’s tax strategy make clear is that the global corporate tax system, especially America’s, needs reform, Tyler Mathisen says.

The tornado tragedy in Oklahoma reminds us all how powerful and random nature can be. It also should serve as a reminder of how important it is to prepare for unforeseen events—ones that not only can inflict personal harm but financial damage as well.

Here’s why two JPMorgan analysts believe stocks will continue to climb higher, and the one thing they think ” could go wrong.”

Google has moved up more than $250 a share in the past six months, even as Apple stock has tumbled by a roughly equal amount.

Tonight on NBR, we speak with Art Steinmetz, chief investment officer of Oppenheimer Funds. Art thinks U.S. stocks can continue to move higher, even after the sweet gains of 2013 so far. We’ll ask him why he feels that way, and how he thinks about that old adage to “sell in May and go away.” …

Lately the reason to report on Apple has been the stunning drop in the value of its stock.

Employers added just 88,000 jobs last month. The people who are supposed to know about these things expected 200,000.