Trust in money is implicit, but when money is manipulated, trust is lost, leading to economic and social instability and human suffering. Such is the basis of an award-winning PBS documentary, “In Money We Trust?,” which was screened at Fordham’s Gabelli School of Business Lincoln Center campus in a program presented in partnership with the Museum of American Finance on November 11th.
On Sept. 25th, at the McNally Amphitheater, his biographer, James Grant (founder and editor of Grant’s Interest Rate Observer), explained why he and quite a few other historians call Bagehot “the greatest Victorian.”
Mihir Desai, the Mizuho Financial Group Professor of Finance at Harvard Business School and a Professor at Harvard Law School, has long inspired his students by demystifying the complex world of finance by blending his business acumen with a sense of wonder.
Joseph Stiglitz, Ph.D., a winner of the 2001 Nobel Prize in economics, made the case for a radical departure from the traditional, hands-off approach of the U.S. government toward business at an April 24 event at Fordham’s Lincoln Center campus.
If you read Ted Seides’ bio, you’d probably think he was ready to wind down. Currently the CIO of Perch Bay Group and managing partner of Capital Allocators, LLC, Seides left Protégé Partners LLC after serving as president and co-CIO for 13 years.
Being in the global center of commerce has its perks. So, when the Gabelli School of Business welcomed U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission Chairman Jay Clayton and other top officials to the McNally Amphitheater, the international business press was watching.