Mark Haines CNBC

May 25, 2011 by Post Team 

Mark Haines CNBCMark Haines CNBC, CNBC host Mark Haines, a pioneer in generating business reporters whose loose cable television, sometimes acerbic style brought a human touch to the company dry of financial reports and stock prices, died at his home last night at the age of 65. His wife Cindy reported her death. The cause was not immediately announced. Haines was best known for hosting the puckishly called “Squawk Box” and “Squawk on the Street” for CNBC. He also made a pre-market open daily update on “Morning Joe” show on MSNBC sister. More than 22 years at CNBC covered stories of the bubble of the dot-com with the 9 / 11 to the implosion of 2008. Reported business and financial stories in terms that civilians can understand, but his colleagues said today that its entertaining style was not far from confirming the accuracy of your information.

In a highly competitive business where rumors are daily currency, colleagues, Haines said he insisted on checking the reports and rumors before the broadcast to listeners.

He became a respected fixture in the financial media community that the New York Stock Exchange observed a moment of silence this morning when he learned of his death.

One of his most memorable moments was saying on March 10, 2009, who believed that financial markets had bottomed out – just 24 hours before them. This led to his long time partner in the air, Erin Burnett, who left CNN earlier this month, with admiration call it “The Bottom Haines.”

Haines had a law degree from the University of Pennsylvania and was a member of the Bar Association of New Jersey. We applied a technique of cutting of their interviews, press guests with repeated questions until he felt he had addressed.

Before going on CNBC, Haines also had extensive television experience, including an anchor cap season. 7.

He was remembered by his colleagues NBC this morning as a cheerful presence in the newsroom, known both for helping other reporters and gives everyone a nickname.

Fox Business Network anchor Liz Claman, who worked with Haines on “Morning Call” on CNBC from 2003 to 2007, recalled how “floating” when he finally has a nickname of Haines. “From that moment,” she says, “I was” Liz “and was” Marky Mark “.

“With its wit, insight and penetrating interview style, was a constant and reliable presence in the news business,” said CNBC, Mark Hoffman. “He was unflappable pro. CNBC and I loved ones. He will be deeply missed.”

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