Marilyn Geewax i
Doby Photography/NPR
Marilyn Geewax
Doby Photography/NPR

Marilyn Geewax

Senior Business Editor, Business News Desk

Marilyn Geewax is a senior editor, assigning and editing business radio stories. She also serves as the national economics correspondent for the NPR web site, and regularly discusses economic issues on NPR's mid-day show Here & Now.

Her work contributed to NPR's 2011 Edward R. Murrow Award for hard news for "The Foreclosure Nightmare." Geewax also worked on the foreclosure-crisis coverage that was recognized with a 2009 Heywood Broun Award.

Before joining NPR in 2008, Geewax served as the national economics correspondent for Cox Newspapers' Washington Bureau. Before that, she worked at Cox's flagship paper, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, first as a business reporter and then as a columnist and editorial board member. She got her start as a business reporter for the Akron Beacon Journal.

Over the years, she has filed news stories from China, Japan, South Africa and Europe. Recently, she headed to Europe to participate in the RIAS German/American Journalist Exchange Program.

Geewax was a Nieman Fellow at Harvard, where she studied economics and international relations. She earned a master's degree at Georgetown University, focusing on international economic affairs, and has a bachelor's degree from The Ohio State University.

She is a member of the National Press Club's Board of Governors and serves on the Global Economic Reporting Initiative Committee for the Society of American Business Editors and Writers.

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People watch stock prices on a digital broadcast outside the Bombay Stock Exchange on Friday. Currency, equity and oil markets around the world are feeling the effects of the British vote to leave the EU. Punit Paranjpe/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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President Obama speaks at the SelectUSA Investment Summit in Washington, D.C., on Monday. Concerns about a possible "Brexit" were floating in the air as British investors met with state economic teams at the two-day summit. Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP hide caption

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A new report says the U.S. economy is rebounding from the Great Recession better than other countries, but more investment in infrastructure such as roads and bridges would help it do even better. David Zalubowski/AP hide caption

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Federal Reserve policymakers left rates unchanged, saying they were worried about job growth and did not want higher rates to affect hiring. Karen Bleier/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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European Union and U.K. Union Jack flags hang at a meeting for U.K. citizens living in Germany to discuss the implications of the proposed "Brexit" from the EU. Adam Berry/Getty Images hide caption

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Primary voters may be having an impact on the economy even before a new president is chosen. Some analysts say a slowdown in hiring may be linked to uncertainty about the elections. David Goldman/AP hide caption

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President Obama speaks in Elkhart, Ind., about the improvement in the area's economy and the role of his policies in the rebound. Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP hide caption

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Ships transporting containers like these at the Port of Tacoma, Washington, last year carry the goods at issue in the TPP deal. A new report says the trade pact would boost the U.S. economy, but only by a modest amount. Ted S. Warren/AP hide caption

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Passengers wait in line to be screened at a Transportation Security Administration checkpoint at Chicago's O'Hare International Airport on Monday. Scott Olson/Getty Images hide caption

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Factories have been closing in southwest Ohio for years. This Delphi factory in Dayton shut down in 2006. Economists say that to a large degree, the decline in middle incomes reflects the loss of factory jobs. J.D. Pooley/Getty Images hide caption

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Mark Rosekind, administrator of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, speaks Wednesday during a news conference on Takata air bags in Washington, D.C. Mark Wilson/Getty Images hide caption

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DOT Announces Recall Of Up To 40 Million More Takata Air Bag Inflators

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