VeraVera Gibbons is a financial journalist based in New York City.
Gibbons has written for Inc., SmartMoney, Kiplinger’s Personal Finance, walletpop.com, cnbc.com, and the New York Times.
Today, her writing appears in Real Simple magazine and Reuters personal finance blog, Prism Money.
Previously, Gibbons was a financial contributor with CBS The Early Show, and worked as a correspondent for CNBC’s High Net Worth.
Most recently, Gibbons was a Financial Analyst for MSNBC.
She appeared regularly on all NBC platforms, including the Today Show, Nightly News, and The Weather Channel’s Wake Up With Al, hosted by NBC’s Al Roker.
HAS BEEN Featured ON
- A first; My sunglasses don't fit over my eyelashes! #, 8 hours ago
- Oh....really ? http://t.co/nP5xQIawlz #, 2013/05/19
- You know you've been in NYC too long when, at an outdoor party, upon hearing birds chirping, you ask the host:... http://t.co/p8qmbRYnfc #, 2013/05/19
- I posted a new photo to Facebook http://t.co/SisrxJsVpI #, 2013/05/18
- In it to WIN it. Did you buy YOUR ticket yet??? http://t.co/6cIHrXS971 #, 2013/05/18
- My eyes got quite a workout--"look up," "look down," "look left," "look right," "lower right corner," "lower... http://t.co/WPvSw4DVZY #, 2013/05/17
- I said I wanted my hair to look like Dana Perino's and here's the finished product per @nysindy http://t.co/sebMWCCroh #, 2013/05/17
- Why does every House hearing sound the same, regardless of the topic being discussed? #, 2013/05/17
- See you tomorrow night 'round 5:45 pm on the Spare Change panel @FoxBusiness...the power to prosper ! #, 2013/05/16
- @SukanyaNYC awwwww....u're awesome....smiles ;-) v #, 2013/05/10
Monthly Archives: January 2011
These days, it seems as if everyone’s trying to squeeze every penny out of us. From banks to colleges, American consumers are being nickeled and dimed like never before. Here are some of the biggest offenders, and your best defense … Continue reading
With grocery bills expected to rise 2%-3% this year — due to an overall spike in commodity costs, from wheat to soybean to corn to oil — there’s never been a more important time to save. Here’s how: