Dylan Ratigan Bio, Age, Family, Wife, School, Salary, Net Worth, CNBC

Dylan Ratigan the former CNBC journalist

Dylan Ratigan Biography

Dylan Jason Ratigan (born April 19, 1972) is an author, film producer, former presenter of MSNBC’s The Dylan Ratigan Show, and political analyst for The Young Turks. He ran for the United States House of Representatives in New York’s 21st Congressional District. He used to write for The Huffington Post.


How old is Dylan Ratigan? – Age

Ratigan was born on April 19, 1972, in Saranac Lake, New York, United States. He is 49 years as of 2021.

Where did Ratigan go to school? – Education

He graduated with honors from Union College at Union University in Schenectady, where he was a member of the crew team, with a Bachelor of Arts degree in political economy.

Dylan Ratigan Wife – Family

Ratigan was born in the upstate New York town of Saranac Lake, the son of Adrienne (née Dodge), a psychologist, and John Ratigan. Frank Ratigan, his grandpa, was mayor of Saranac Lake from 1957 to 1961.  Ratigan is of Irish (father) and Hungarian Jewish (maternal grandfather) heritage, as well as Italian (maternal grandmother) ancestry. He was reared only by his mother.

Dylan Ratigan Wife

He’s married to Carlotta. There’s no information about their children.

Dylan Ratigan the former CNBC journalist
Dylan Ratigan the former CNBC journalist

What is Dylan Ratigan Salary?

He receves$700,000 per year as his salary.

Dylan Ratigan Net Worth

His net worth is $8 million.

Dylan Ratigan Career

Ratigan was the Global Managing Editor for Corporate Finance at Bloomberg News Service, and before that had covered Mergers and Acquisitions, the U.S. Stock Market, and IPOs.
At Bloomberg, he co-created and hosted Morning Call for Bloomberg’s cable network and the USA Network. He was a contributor to ABC News and his articles have appeared in The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Miami Herald, and Chicago Tribune. Ratigan was the host of Fast Money (co-created with Susan Krakower and launching on June 21, 2006). Previously, he was the first anchor of CNBC’s On the Money. He also anchored the CNBC TV program Bullseye for about a year and a half. In addition to his former duties as co-anchor on Closing Bell, Ratigan was a rotating co-anchor of The Call. Ratigan left as host of Fast Money in 2009, provoked by outrage over the government’s handling of the 2008 financial crisis.
Since then, he has dedicated his work to launching platforms that engage and debate the U.S. government on policy, while opening the door for millions to learn more about money’s often poisonous role in democracy. The New York Times reported he was considering all options but quoted him as saying he was dedicated to covering the economy, “the story that is affecting every American in every setting.” Morning Meeting launched June 29, 2009. Ratigan also contributes to other NBC News programs.
Ratigan described the show’s imperative as “to discuss any and all political issues with no directive other than to provide compelling content.”
The show was the second ever on the network to air in HD, as the network launched their programming in that format.
On May 27, 2010, Ratigan appeared as a guest host on the daily internet news and opinion show, The Young Turks.
Cenk Uygur, regular host of The Young Turks was a frequent guest on The Dylan Ratigan Show.
On January 9, 2012, he appeared as a guest on The Rachel Maddow Show on MSNBC, discussing the premise of his book, Greedy Bastards, viz. the swindling and robbing of America by “government corruption and corporate communism, incensed by banksters shaking down taxpayers, and despairing of an ailing health care system, an age-old dependency on foreign oil, and a failing educational system”. The final episode of The Dylan Ratigan Show was on June 22, 2012.
Ratigan appeared on The Oprah Winfrey Show in 2008 to discuss the financial crisis. He has also appeared on The Colbert Report with Stephen Colbert and Late Night with Conan O’Brien.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                  Ratigan won the Gerald Loeb Award for 2004 coverage of the Enron scandal.