John Pickering is a senior editor at TheStreet responsible for its coverage of U.S. industrial, banking and finance companies, as well as a columnist focusing on the intersection between politics and markets. Before joining TheStreet in 2016, Pickering was a senior editor at Reuters for two years serving as Top News editor, responsible for feature news and the top stories of the day. Pickering joined Reuters from Bloomberg, where he had a 20-year career working in New York and London on the legal, finance and market teams. Among the stories John has run include key parts of Bloomberg’s coverage of the financial crisis, including the Lehman and General Motors’ bankruptcies, and the AIG rescue. Other positions he previously held include features editor for Bloomberg’s bond team and as New York-based Latin American team leader. John, who has a BA from Columbia University and started his career at Accounting Today, also spent five years with Bloomberg in London, where he was an editor at large in charge of Italian and Scandinavian news at various times during that period. Pickering was born in Cleveland and lives in Queens. He has two sons and a daughter, and is a golfer and a pianist in his leisure time.
Boeing Co. shares fell the most on the Dow Jones Industrial Average after the arrest of a Chinese executive in Canada raised fears of a worsening trade war.
Concerns about future economic growth were worsened by a signal in the bond market that has foreshadowed recessions in the past.
A federal judge on Friday issued a temporary restraining order to restore CNN correspondent Jim Acosta's White House press pass.
The Fed will start a review next year of how it meets its goals of promoting employment and controlling inflation and how well it communicates to the public.
Sterling gains after Prime Minister Theresa May said she had secured cabinet approval for her Brexit deal.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions has resigned after enduring almost two years of abuse from President Donald Trump,
The Democratic-controlled House is likely to generate political headaches for President Trump.
Amid heavy turnout, results signal Democrats retake the House while the GOP gains seats in the Senate.
TheStreet's senior editor, John Pickering, breaks down what investors need to know about the midterms.
The chief drivers of investor sentiment -- a China trade war, tariffs and interest rates -- aren't likely to change no matter what happens at the ballot box, most Wall Street analysts said.
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