The co-anchor of ‘Live With Velshi and Ruhle’ and her own hour at 9 a.m. has the financial chops to challenge the president’s economic policies on her new podcast, ‘Modern Ruhles,’ along with other thorny issues from privilege to moral leadership.
Stephanie Ruhle corralled a power crowd at Catch Steak to celebrate her new podcast. Guests at the not-yet-open eatery included former Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson, Rep. Sean Maloney and his husband Randy Florke and supermodel Petra Neěmcova. Ruhle launched “Modern Ruhles: Compelling Conversations in Culturally Complicated Times” with iHeartMedia and MSNBC.
She might anchor two hours a day, five times a week on MSNBC with her shows “MSNBC Live with Stephanie Ruhle” (M-F 9 a.m. ET) and “MSNBC Live with Velshi & Ruhle” (M-F 1 p.m. ET) but more importantly, Stephanie Ruhle realizes the importance of remaining focused on family and relating to her audience on a personal level.
Michael Bloomberg, Stephanie Ruhle’s big boss during her four years as an anchor for his business news network, was skeptical about her foray into cable news. “When I was leaving, I sat down with Mike, and he said to me, ‘I don’t think you’re going to like cable news.
I think the media’s responsibility is to get to the bottom of things – to get to the truth. Telling the right stories has never been more important, and journalists’ impact has never been greater. We have to be responsible, and we have to be respectful of the journalistic standards of our respective news organizations.
Donald Trump calls them the “enemy of the people.” Critics accuse them of peddling “Fake News.” Bombs are mailed to their offices. As the most visible members of the media, on-air journalists are often at the frontlines of any attacks on the Fourth Estate.
In 1920, women won the right to vote. More than 50 (50!) years later, with the passing of the Equal Credit Opportunity Act of 1974, women were finally allowed to take out credit cards in their own names, without having their husbands cosign on the application.
International Women’s Day means many things to many people. Officially, it is “a global day celebrating the social, economic, cultural and political achievements of women.” These are important points that deserve to be called out – so we all remember their significance. But I have a different tact when it comes to this special holiday.
Like so many in the news media, Stephanie Ruhle, an anchor for MSNBC Live and correspondent for NBC News, has spent this week reporting on the crisis along the Texas-Mexico border. On an emotional phone call, she told Cosmopolitan.com about her experience reporting on the unimaginable: parents being separated from their children.
For MSNBC anchor Stephanie Ruhle, the news is not just about information. Originally starting her career in finance, Ruhle has found that what she loved about banking is the same thing she loves about her current job in the media; the news has the ability to impact daily lives.
Former Vice President Joe Biden has been under increasing scrutiny this morning. But are his missteps on the debate stage a stumble or a stutter? A new story in The Atlantic explores Biden’s stutter and how the former vice president still handles that challenge.
Before Hurricane Irma made landfall over Florida, the monster storm devastated the Caribbean. NBC’s Stephanie Ruhle visited the region as the islands look to rebuild.
NBC News’ Stephanie Ruhle traveled to the Caribbean island to talk to residents who say they lost everything and will most likely have to leave the island to find work elsewhere.
Watch Last Call with Carson Daly interview ‘Stephanie Ruhle’ on NBC.com
Financial expert and accomplished journalist Stephanie Ruhle ’97 returned to Lehigh two decades after she graduated to offer no-nonsense advice for the class of 2017.
On May 22, Professor Scott Galloway discussed his new book, The Algebra of Happiness, with Stephanie Ruhle, MSNBC anchor and NBC News correspondent.