Homeworkmr. Regan's Educational Website

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Homeworkmr. ReganHomeworkmr.

Ronald Wilson Reagan (/ ˈ r eɪ ɡ ən / RAY-gən; February 6, 1911 – June 5, 2004) was an American politician who served as the 40th president of the United States from 1981 to 1989 and became a highly influential voice of modern conservatism. Since 2000, the Ronald Reagan Presidential Foundation and Institute has supported roughly 500 student leaders nationwide with nearly $8.5 million in scholarships for higher education. The Foundation offers three scholarship programs for college-bound students.

Born
Tricia Ann Regan

Alma materColumbia University (BA)
OccupationTelevision host
Notable credit(s)
Host of Fox Business Network's Trish Regan Primetime
Spouse(s)James A. Ben
Children3

Trish Regan is a conservative American television talk show host and author. She formerly hosted Trish Regan Primetime on the Fox Business Network from 2015 to 2020.

Regan was previously a television host on Bloomberg Television from 2012 to 2015, and a host at CNBC from 2007 to 2012. She was also a contributor on Fox News Channel.

Early life and education[edit]

She was Miss New Hampshire and represented her home state in the Miss America 1994 pageant.[1][2] Regan went on to study voice in Graz, Austria, and at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston before enrolling at Columbia University. She graduated from Columbia with a B.A. in history in 2000.[3]

Career[edit]

CBS (2001–07)[edit]

Regan got her start in 2001 at CBS MarketWatch, then owned partially by CBS News, where she was a business correspondent reporting for the CBS Evening News through 2007.[4] She also contributed to Face the Nation[5] and 48 Hours.[6] Her work on the terror connection between the Tri-Border region of South America and Islamic terrorist groups earned her an Emmy nomination for Investigative Reporting in 2007.[7][8]

While working at CBS News, Regan was a correspondent for CBS MoneyWatch.[9] In 2002, she earned the Most Outstanding Young Broadcast Journalist Award from the Northern California Society of Professional Journalists for her work there.[citation needed]

CNBC (2007–12)[edit]

During her tenure at CNBC, Regan hosted a daily markets show and created documentary long-form programming for the network.

Regan was nominated for a Best Documentary Emmy Award while also earning a Gerald Loeb nomination for her documentary work on 'Against the Tide: The Battle for New Orleans' – an investigative piece on the New Orleans levee system, after Hurricane Katrina.[citation needed]

Bloomberg Television (2012–15)[edit]

Prior to joining Fox, Regan was an anchor at Bloomberg Television where she hosted the daily global market show, 'Street Smart with Trish Regan.'[10]

Fox Business Network and Fox News Channel (2015–2020)[edit]

Regan joined Fox News and Fox Business Network in 2015, serving as anchor for The Intelligence Report with Trish Regan weekdays. She switched to a traditional conservative talk format for a new primetime show in 2018, titled Trish Regan Primetime.[11][12][13][14]

Denmark comments[edit]

In August 2018, Regan likened Denmark to Venezuela. Regan said Denmark's economic model was infeasible and argued that 'there's something rotten in Denmark'. During the segment, Regan sought to demonstrate that the economic model in Denmark was unfeasible.[15] She made a number of misleading claims about Denmark, including: 'everyone in Denmark is working for the government' and 'no-one wants to work'. The segment stirred controversy in both Denmark and the U.S., with news outlets, politicians, experts, and the Danish government noting that, relative to the United States, Denmark is ranked higher on indicators of economic freedom, ease-of-doing-business, happiness, and has higher employment figures.[15][16][17] Regan's figures about Danish unemployment were only correct if she included unemployed babies, children, and retired people; Denmark's unemployment rate was actually lower than that of the U.S.[15] Danish Social Democrat politician Dan Jørgensen and ridiculed and criticized Regan's remarks, calling them 'untrue.' Regan also said 'nobody graduates from school' because the government 'pays' students to go to school; according to The Washington Post, while direct comparisons are difficult, less than 60% of US college students finish in six years, whereas in Denmark 79% of undergraduates finish their coursework. The paper noted that this includes American students who can't afford college in the United States.[18]

After her remarks were criticized in the US and Danish press, Regan attempted to clarify her remarks, saying: 'Just to be clear, I was never implying that conditions in Denmark were similar in any way to the current tragedy on the ground there in Venezuela'. She added, 'I was merely pointing out, using reports from The Atlantic, The Independent, and other publications, that socialism is not the way.' These sources have since rebutted her claim, stating that 'Our articles do not show that socialism does not definitively work'.[19]

Coronavirus[edit]

On March 9, 2020, amid a coronavirus outbreak, Regan said Democrats had exploited the crisis for political gain as Fox Business ran a chyron saying 'Coronavirus Impeachment Scam.'[20][21][22] Regan said, 'The chorus of hate being leveled at the President is nearing a crescendo as Democrats blame him, and only him, for a virus that originated halfway around the world. This is yet another attempt to impeach the president, and sadly it seems they care very little for any of the destruction they are leaving in their wake.'[23] Shortly thereafter, Fox Business put her show on hiatus after the March 12 broadcast,[24] and on March 27, it was reported that Fox Business had parted ways with her.[25]

Homeworkmr. Regan's Educational Website Builder

References[edit]

  1. ^'Miss NH in Review'. Miss New Hampshire. Archived from the original on December 14, 2012. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  2. ^Plevin, Nancy (September 19, 1993). 'Miss N.H. doesn't make it to finals'. The Sunday Telegraph. Nashua, NH. Associated Press. p. B7. Retrieved September 5, 2014.
  3. ^Steinberg, Brian (March 5, 2015). 'Trish Regan Moves to Fox Business From Bloomberg TV'. Variety (Trish Regan Moves to Fox Business From Bloomberg TV). Retrieved December 7, 2020.
  4. ^'Trish Regan joins CNBC...' Inside Cable News. March 12, 2007. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  5. ^'Face the Nation'. CBS News. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  6. ^'48 Hours'. CBS News. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  7. ^'National Emmy Award nomination'. February 11, 2009. Archived from the original on December 2, 2007. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  8. ^IMDb. 'Trish Regan Awards'. Retrieved August 13, 2018.
  9. ^'MarketWatch'. Marketwatch.com. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  10. ^O'Shea, Chris (December 19, 2011). 'Trish Regan Joins Bloomberg TV'. FishbowlNY. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  11. ^Steinberg, Brian (October 15, 2018). 'Trish Regan Leads Fox Business' Push Into Live Primetime'. Variety.
  12. ^Darcy, Oliver. 'Fox Business host Trish Regan was primed by Roger Ailes as replacement for Megyn Kelly'. Business Insider.
  13. ^Thomas, Phil (March 15, 2020). 'Fox anchor who dismissed coronavirus fears as plot to impeach Trump is removed from her prime-time slot'. The Independent.
  14. ^'Trish Regan blasts NYT for its 'conservative women' problem after columnist attacks Meghan McCain'. FOXBusiness. January 17, 2020.
  15. ^ abcYork, Chris (August 13, 2018). 'Fox Host's Attempt To Warn Of Perils Of Denmark's Socialism Backfires'. Huffington Post UK. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
  16. ^'Faktatjek: Her er sandt og falsk i studieværts udsagn om Danmark'. www.bt.dk (in Danish). Retrieved August 14, 2018.
  17. ^Levring, Peter; Wienberg, Christian (August 14, 2018). 'Fox News Item Draws an Angry Reaction From the Danish Government'. Bloomberg News.
  18. ^Noack, Rick (August 14, 2018). 'Fox compared 'socialist' Denmark to Venezuela, sparking a puzzled backlash from top officials'. The Washington Post. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
  19. ^Wienberg, Christian. 'Fox Business Anchor Clarifies Her Comments After Danish Outrage'. Bloomberg News. Retrieved August 16, 2018.
  20. ^Stieb, Matt (March 10, 2020). 'Fox Business Network: COVID-19 Is a 'Coronavirus Impeachment Scam'. New York.
  21. ^Chui, Allyson (March 10, 2020). 'Fox's dueling coronavirus takes: Tucker Carlson hits U.S. response. Trish Regan calls criticism 'impeachment scam.' The Washington Post. Retrieved March 10, 2020.
  22. ^Business, Oliver Darcy, CNN. 'Fox Business parts ways with Trish Regan, host who dismissed coronavirus as 'impeachment scam''. CNN. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  23. ^Walker, James (March 10, 2020). 'Trish Regan Says Coronavirus Response Backlash Against Donald Trump is 'Impeachment All Over Again''. Newsweek. Retrieved July 18, 2020.
  24. ^Grynbaum, Michael M. (March 13, 2020). 'Fox Business Benches Trish Regan After Outcry Over Coronavirus Comments'. The New York Times. ISSN0362-4331. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  25. ^Sternberg, Brian (March 27, 2020). 'Fox Business Anchor Trish Regan Parts Ways With Network'. Variety.
Homeworkmr. Regan

External links[edit]

Homeworkmr. Regan's Educational Website Definition

  • Trish Regan on IMDb
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Trish_Regan&oldid=1000165131'
Born
Tricia Ann Regan

Alma materColumbia University (BA)
OccupationTelevision host
Notable credit(s)
Host of Fox Business Network's Trish Regan Primetime
Spouse(s)James A. Ben
Children3

Homeworkmr. Regan's Educational Website Examples

Trish Regan is a conservative American television talk show host and author. She formerly hosted Trish Regan Primetime on the Fox Business Network from 2015 to 2020.

Regan was previously a television host on Bloomberg Television from 2012 to 2015, and a host at CNBC from 2007 to 2012. She was also a contributor on Fox News Channel.

Early life and education[edit]

She was Miss New Hampshire and represented her home state in the Miss America 1994 pageant.[1][2] Regan went on to study voice in Graz, Austria, and at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston before enrolling at Columbia University. She graduated from Columbia with a B.A. in history in 2000.[3]

Career[edit]

Regan

CBS (2001–07)[edit]

Regan got her start in 2001 at CBS MarketWatch, then owned partially by CBS News, where she was a business correspondent reporting for the CBS Evening News through 2007.[4] She also contributed to Face the Nation[5] and 48 Hours.[6] Her work on the terror connection between the Tri-Border region of South America and Islamic terrorist groups earned her an Emmy nomination for Investigative Reporting in 2007.[7][8]

While working at CBS News, Regan was a correspondent for CBS MoneyWatch.[9] In 2002, she earned the Most Outstanding Young Broadcast Journalist Award from the Northern California Society of Professional Journalists for her work there.[citation needed]

CNBC (2007–12)[edit]

During her tenure at CNBC, Regan hosted a daily markets show and created documentary long-form programming for the network.

Regan was nominated for a Best Documentary Emmy Award while also earning a Gerald Loeb nomination for her documentary work on 'Against the Tide: The Battle for New Orleans' – an investigative piece on the New Orleans levee system, after Hurricane Katrina.[citation needed]

Homeworkmr. regan

Bloomberg Television (2012–15)[edit]

Prior to joining Fox, Regan was an anchor at Bloomberg Television where she hosted the daily global market show, 'Street Smart with Trish Regan.'[10]

Fox Business Network and Fox News Channel (2015–2020)[edit]

Regan joined Fox News and Fox Business Network in 2015, serving as anchor for The Intelligence Report with Trish Regan weekdays. She switched to a traditional conservative talk format for a new primetime show in 2018, titled Trish Regan Primetime.[11][12][13][14]

Denmark comments[edit]

In August 2018, Regan likened Denmark to Venezuela. Regan said Denmark's economic model was infeasible and argued that 'there's something rotten in Denmark'. During the segment, Regan sought to demonstrate that the economic model in Denmark was unfeasible.[15] She made a number of misleading claims about Denmark, including: 'everyone in Denmark is working for the government' and 'no-one wants to work'. The segment stirred controversy in both Denmark and the U.S., with news outlets, politicians, experts, and the Danish government noting that, relative to the United States, Denmark is ranked higher on indicators of economic freedom, ease-of-doing-business, happiness, and has higher employment figures.[15][16][17] Regan's figures about Danish unemployment were only correct if she included unemployed babies, children, and retired people; Denmark's unemployment rate was actually lower than that of the U.S.[15] Danish Social Democrat politician Dan Jørgensen and ridiculed and criticized Regan's remarks, calling them 'untrue.' Regan also said 'nobody graduates from school' because the government 'pays' students to go to school; according to The Washington Post, while direct comparisons are difficult, less than 60% of US college students finish in six years, whereas in Denmark 79% of undergraduates finish their coursework. The paper noted that this includes American students who can't afford college in the United States.[18]

After her remarks were criticized in the US and Danish press, Regan attempted to clarify her remarks, saying: 'Just to be clear, I was never implying that conditions in Denmark were similar in any way to the current tragedy on the ground there in Venezuela'. She added, 'I was merely pointing out, using reports from The Atlantic, The Independent, and other publications, that socialism is not the way.' These sources have since rebutted her claim, stating that 'Our articles do not show that socialism does not definitively work'.[19]

Coronavirus[edit]

Homeworkmr. Regan's Educational Websites

On March 9, 2020, amid a coronavirus outbreak, Regan said Democrats had exploited the crisis for political gain as Fox Business ran a chyron saying 'Coronavirus Impeachment Scam.'[20][21][22] Regan said, 'The chorus of hate being leveled at the President is nearing a crescendo as Democrats blame him, and only him, for a virus that originated halfway around the world. This is yet another attempt to impeach the president, and sadly it seems they care very little for any of the destruction they are leaving in their wake.'[23] Shortly thereafter, Fox Business put her show on hiatus after the March 12 broadcast,[24] and on March 27, it was reported that Fox Business had parted ways with her.[25]

References[edit]

  1. ^'Miss NH in Review'. Miss New Hampshire. Archived from the original on December 14, 2012. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  2. ^Plevin, Nancy (September 19, 1993). 'Miss N.H. doesn't make it to finals'. The Sunday Telegraph. Nashua, NH. Associated Press. p. B7. Retrieved September 5, 2014.
  3. ^Steinberg, Brian (March 5, 2015). 'Trish Regan Moves to Fox Business From Bloomberg TV'. Variety (Trish Regan Moves to Fox Business From Bloomberg TV). Retrieved December 7, 2020.
  4. ^'Trish Regan joins CNBC...' Inside Cable News. March 12, 2007. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  5. ^'Face the Nation'. CBS News. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  6. ^'48 Hours'. CBS News. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  7. ^'National Emmy Award nomination'. February 11, 2009. Archived from the original on December 2, 2007. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  8. ^IMDb. 'Trish Regan Awards'. Retrieved August 13, 2018.
  9. ^'MarketWatch'. Marketwatch.com. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  10. ^O'Shea, Chris (December 19, 2011). 'Trish Regan Joins Bloomberg TV'. FishbowlNY. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  11. ^Steinberg, Brian (October 15, 2018). 'Trish Regan Leads Fox Business' Push Into Live Primetime'. Variety.
  12. ^Darcy, Oliver. 'Fox Business host Trish Regan was primed by Roger Ailes as replacement for Megyn Kelly'. Business Insider.
  13. ^Thomas, Phil (March 15, 2020). 'Fox anchor who dismissed coronavirus fears as plot to impeach Trump is removed from her prime-time slot'. The Independent.
  14. ^'Trish Regan blasts NYT for its 'conservative women' problem after columnist attacks Meghan McCain'. FOXBusiness. January 17, 2020.
  15. ^ abcYork, Chris (August 13, 2018). 'Fox Host's Attempt To Warn Of Perils Of Denmark's Socialism Backfires'. Huffington Post UK. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
  16. ^'Faktatjek: Her er sandt og falsk i studieværts udsagn om Danmark'. www.bt.dk (in Danish). Retrieved August 14, 2018.
  17. ^Levring, Peter; Wienberg, Christian (August 14, 2018). 'Fox News Item Draws an Angry Reaction From the Danish Government'. Bloomberg News.
  18. ^Noack, Rick (August 14, 2018). 'Fox compared 'socialist' Denmark to Venezuela, sparking a puzzled backlash from top officials'. The Washington Post. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
  19. ^Wienberg, Christian. 'Fox Business Anchor Clarifies Her Comments After Danish Outrage'. Bloomberg News. Retrieved August 16, 2018.
  20. ^Stieb, Matt (March 10, 2020). 'Fox Business Network: COVID-19 Is a 'Coronavirus Impeachment Scam'. New York.
  21. ^Chui, Allyson (March 10, 2020). 'Fox's dueling coronavirus takes: Tucker Carlson hits U.S. response. Trish Regan calls criticism 'impeachment scam.' The Washington Post. Retrieved March 10, 2020.
  22. ^Business, Oliver Darcy, CNN. 'Fox Business parts ways with Trish Regan, host who dismissed coronavirus as 'impeachment scam''. CNN. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  23. ^Walker, James (March 10, 2020). 'Trish Regan Says Coronavirus Response Backlash Against Donald Trump is 'Impeachment All Over Again''. Newsweek. Retrieved July 18, 2020.
  24. ^Grynbaum, Michael M. (March 13, 2020). 'Fox Business Benches Trish Regan After Outcry Over Coronavirus Comments'. The New York Times. ISSN0362-4331. Retrieved March 28, 2020.
  25. ^Sternberg, Brian (March 27, 2020). 'Fox Business Anchor Trish Regan Parts Ways With Network'. Variety.

External links[edit]

  • Trish Regan on IMDb
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Trish_Regan&oldid=1000165131'