Bradley Keoun

Bradley Keoun covers markets and finance for TheStreet.

A former reporter and editor for Bloomberg News in New York and Mexico City, he covered the financial crisis of 2008 and has written about U.S. banks, the energy industry and emerging markets. 

Keoun, who previously worked for the Gainesville (Fla.) Sun and Chicago Tribune, has a master's in journalism from the University of Florida and a bachelor's in electrical engineering from Duke University. You can reach him at bradley.keoun@thestreet.com and follow him on Twitter @liqquidity. 

Recent Articles By The Author

Trump Rants on Earnings Season After Complaints From Buffett, Dimon

Trump Rants on Earnings Season After Complaints From Buffett, Dimon

President Donald Trump wrote in a tweet Friday that he wants the Securities and Exchange Commission to study the possibility of requiring companies to report earnings every six months instead of three, as is the current practice.

Trump Trade War Is Raising Prices for U.S. Manufacturers, N.Y. Fed Survey Says

Trump Trade War Is Raising Prices for U.S. Manufacturers, N.Y. Fed Survey Says

President Donald Trump's trade tariffs already have led to increases in the price of raw materials and other "input" costs for some 68% of manufacturers in the New York area, according to a new survey. What's more, roughly half of manufacturers expect to pass the extra costs along to consumers.

China Set to 'Weaponize' Yuan to Fight Trump's Trade War: Report

China Set to 'Weaponize' Yuan to Fight Trump's Trade War: Report

China now appears willing to undertake a major currency devaluation to offset the Trump tariffs on some $250 billion of imports from the country.

Trade War With China Won't Cure U.S. Trade Deficit, N.Y. Fed Note Says

Trade War With China Won't Cure U.S. Trade Deficit, N.Y. Fed Note Says

Import tariffs may have little to no effect on the trade deficit, a team of researchers wrote on the Federal Reserve Bank of New York's website. That position may be anathema to President Donald Trump, who has made import tariffs on China the centerpiece of his efforts to reduce the U.S. trade deficit.

Legg Mason Withdrawals Quicken in Latest Sign of Mutual-Fund Woes

Legg Mason Withdrawals Quicken in Latest Sign of Mutual-Fund Woes

The mutual-fund industry can't seem to keep investors from shifting their money into low-cost exchange-traded funds and index-matching funds.

Goldman, U.S. Banks Mostly Avoided European Lenders' Turkish Risk

Goldman, U.S. Banks Mostly Avoided European Lenders' Turkish Risk

Goldman Sachs, the Wall Street firm, lists $2.53 billion of "net exposures" to Turkey. But that figure is dwarfed by the Spanish bank BBVA's 73 billion euros ($83 billion) of assets in the country.

Trump's Swelling Budget Deficits Lead to Record Treasury-Bond Sales

Trump's Swelling Budget Deficits Lead to Record Treasury-Bond Sales

President Donald Trump's $1.5 trillion of tax cuts in December, designed to stimulate growth, have decimated government revenue, ballooning the federal budget deficit and forcing Treasury Department officials to cover the gap by borrowing money in unprecedented amounts. Investors appear unfazed -- so far.

U.S. Added 157,000 Jobs in July, Missing Economists' Estimates

U.S. Added 157,000 Jobs in July, Missing Economists' Estimates

The Labor Department on Friday said nonfarm payrolls rose by 157,000 in July, missing the average estimate of 192,500 of economists in a FactSet survey.

Previously Discouraged Workers Might Prove Key to Trump's Economy

Previously Discouraged Workers Might Prove Key to Trump's Economy

The Labor Department on Friday is projected to report that nonfarm payrolls probably rose by 191,000 in July, based on a FactSet survey. But at least one economist say he'll be carefully monitoring a related statistic: the number of discouraged workers who are enticed back into the labor market.

Fed Keeps Rates on Hold as Officials Eye Inflation, Trump Economy

Fed Keeps Rates on Hold as Officials Eye Inflation, Trump Economy

The Federal Reserve held rates steady at a meeting this week, though many economists expect the central bank will raise borrowing costs at least once more this year. Trump says he's "not happy" about Fed officials putting the brakes on his tax-cut-fueled growth.