Profile of Melanie RodierSenior Editor and Head of Video
Member Since: 5/8/2014
Blog Posts: 1304
Melanie Rodier has worked as a print and broadcast journalist for over 10 years, covering business and finance, general news, and film trade news. Prior to joining Wall Street & Technology in April 2007, Melanie lived in Paris, where she worked for the International Herald Tribune, and Rome, where she wrote for Reuters and Screen International, a film trade publication. Melanie was born in London, and graduated from Oxford University where she studied Spanish and Italian. She is also a fluent French speaker.
Articles by Melanie Rodier
posted in January 2013
The new platform offers a different user experience, but this might not be enough to reverse the company's slide.
Larry Tabb of TABB Group recently discussed with WS&T senior editor Melanie Rodier how firms are adapting their data management processes to the post-financial-crisis environment.
When the SEC suspects an organization is involved in fraud, the investigation can last for months, if not years.
Some observers have serious reservations about the former John Gotti prosecutor.
Meanwhile, 95 percent of firms said they are already trading swaps or other OTC derivatives.
Across the financial sector, the mood at the water cooler has improved, according to the latest survey from eFinancialCareers.
Tech professionals in seven cities in the U.S. witnessed double-digit raises.
Deutsche Bank’s director, and head of algorithmic execution for listed derivatives and foreign exchange in the Americas, Greg Wood, recently sat down with WS&T to talk about some controversial risk measures that can safeguard the markets.
The iPad is continuing to gain steam among finance professionals, but financial institutions that are winning the mobile game are following certain rules.
JP Morgan's managing director of electronic execution, Neal Goldstein, recently sat down with WS&T to discuss how new FPL risk guidelines can address the financial industry's risk management pain points.
As tech budgets stagnate, banks are finding new ways to boost efficiency outside their IT walls.
The Financial Crimes Enforcement Network is working on a rule that could force hedge funds to blow the whistle on themselves.
Regulators have eased requirements for liquidity rule originally designed to protect the global financial system.
The figures are disappointing, the report suggests.