Media Alert: Charmaine on FOX News with Cavuto
Your Money or Your Life
New York, New YorkCharmaine will be appearing on Your World with Cavuto, this afternoon at 4 pm EST. On Fox News.
She’ll be analyzing the latest data showing that single women now buy over 20% of new homes.
What does this mean for women? Culture? The future?
She’ll be debating a feminist real estate agent.
Tune in and let us know what you think.
No. Really. Our (real) friends are brutally honest. And tell us when a debate point was missed. What she should have said. Or not said.
Or the really important stuff: her clothes wrong, lighting awful, jewelry? A bad hair day.
Please give us your thoughts. Thanks for being a real friend.
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Thank you (foot)notes:
Watch Neil Cavuto weekdays at 4 p.m. ET on “Your World with Cavuto” and send your comments to email@example.com. Unpaid endorsement.
See Neil Cavuto’s bio at the jump.
See Charmaine’s bio.
Basil’s Blog has a picnic.
And Don Suber has another kick-*** girl video.
Alas was on this story last April. Female bloggers move fast.
Neil Cavuto was named anchor and managing editor of business news for the Fox News Channel in July 1996.
He was later promoted to vice president of business news, while continuing to serve as anchor of Your World With Cavuto, the No.1 business news show on cable. He also hosts the wrap-up weekly program Cavuto on Business.
Cavuto oversees all business coverage for FNC including Bulls & Bears, Forbes on Fox and Cashin’ In. In addition, he serves on the cable network’s executive committee.
Prior to joining FNC, Cavuto anchored and hosted more than three hours of live daily programming for CNBC, including the network’s highest rated program, Market Wrap, as well as Power Lunch and Business Insiders. While at CNBC, he was also a contributor to NBC’s Today Show as well as NBC News at Sunrise.
Cavuto’s 20 years of financial reporting include stints at PBS’ Nightly Business Report, where he served as a New York bureau chief, Investment Age Magazine and the Indianapolis News. Consequently, he has covered some of the most important business stories of the last two decades, including the 1987 stock market crash, the AT&T breakup and the Union Carbide chemical disaster in India.
Cited as “CNBC’s toughest inquisitor,” Cavuto was ranked among the most influential business journalists in America by The Journalist and Financial Reporter, and was recognized by the Wall Street Journal as the best interviewer in business news. He was also nominated for five Cable ACE awards and voted the best business TV interviewer for four years running.