Charles Payne is a famous American Television personality who is best known for being the contributor for Fox Business Network and as the host of Fox's Making Money along with Charles Payne. He was also a former host of the Varney & Co.
Charles Payne's early life
Charles Payne was born as Charles V. Payne on 15th September 1960. Payne enrolled at Minot State University while he was still in service with the United States Air Force.
Charles Payne's married life
Charles V. Payne is a married man, he married Yvonne Payne; the exact date when they were married is still unknown. The couple gave birth to two children; a son, Charles (born in 1996) and a daughter.
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The couple presently living a happy life together in Teaneck, New Jersey, without any rumors of divorce.
Charles Payne's career
When Charles was seventeen years old, he joined "United States Air Force" and he served as a security policeman stationed at "Minot Air Force Base in Mino"t, North Dakota.
In 1985, he began his career on Wall Street as an analyst at E.F. Hutton. He is also the chief executive officer and principal financial analyst of Wall Street Strategies, an independent research firm he founded in 1991.
Charles V. Payne was a former co-host of Varney & Co on October 2007, he joined the network at its launch.
He is also a contributor to the Fox News Channel, frequently appearing on shows such as Cashin' In, Cavuto on Business, and Bulls and Bears.
Charles Payne's net worth
He also hosts his own daily syndicated talk show, The Payne Nation, by Sun Broadcast Group. It is believed that he is earning a huge salary through his profession and his current estimated net worth is $10 million.
Charles Payne's controversies
Payne also involved in controversies in 1999, he settled with the SEC over a complaint alleging that on at least eight occasions, Wall Street Strategies recommended that its clients purchase Members stock through recorded messages on its telephonic stock recommendation service.
He neither admitted nor denied the alleged violations. However, he agreed to the entry of a permanent injunction against violations of Section 17(b) of the Securities Act of 1933. He also agreed to pay a civil penalty of $25,000.
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