But, for CNBC and Maria Bartiromo, things couldn’t be better.
banks on the brink: these are dark days for Wall Street.
It seems as if the roll of CNBC refugees could fill a small banquet hall.
In other words, Wall Street has its versions of Megan Ellison, Shonda Rhimes, Kathryn Bigelow, Dana Walden and Donna Langley.
But the underlying industry statistics still paint a grim picture for the average female employee.
According to Nielsen, CNBC last month recorded an average of 28,000 viewers in the crucial 25- to 54-year-old demographic from a.m. Sure, conferring a buzz on data that can be found immediately on any number of reliable websites (including this one) is not an easy task.
CNBC has compounded its challenge, first, by parting ways with, and then failing to replace adequately, its more well-known, charismatic or popular anchors of the not-so-distant past, such as Maria Bartiromo, Erin Burnett and Dylan Ratigan.
CNBC was widely criticized back then for acting as an unofficial cheerleader just before technology stocks collapsed on a now-infamous “bubble” bursting, costing investors dearly and puncturing CNBC’s reputation as a knowledgeable, clear-headed network.
CNBC also faces regular criticism for veering too far into the entertainment realm of its broadcasts.
A 5 annual Match subscription earned 32,250 points, enough to make hearts flutter among mileage fanatics.
members of the BA loyalty program could also get 130 Avios points, as they’re called, per dollar with e Harmony.
Some travel nerds wondered whether dating services might be counterproductive to mileage since actually finding a partner meant booking two tickets. Sometimes offers have loopholes exploited by mileage junkies to churn thousands, even millions, of miles.
Others wondered why dating sites didn’t let you search for mates by their airline status level. Bloggers quickly point out opportunity and travelers share tips on discussion boards like Flyer Talk and Inside Flyer. Mint offered free shipping to put dollar coins into circulation, frequent fliers ordered millions on credit cards to get points, then paid their bills with the coins.
I’d say to them, ‘Where are all the women on your investment teams?