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 September 2012
"He left Russia for freedom, justice, and the American way and he got Franz Kafka and Goldman Sachs," the Russian computer programmer's lawyer said. But there are many more issues at stake.
Germany and other EU countries are aiming to push through legislation that will rein in high-frequency trading. But are they looking at the right issue?
Thousands of traders are subscribing to financial astrologers' newsletters. But of course, they're keeping it hush-hush.
You have to know your attacker - and your security staff, a security consultant says.
The exchange operator also announced it is cutting a board member for equities, in another sign of the diminishing importance of equities trading for global exchanges.
The SEC's fine against NYSE is a strong signal that the regulator is focusing on exchanges.
Wall Street suddenly doesn't look so glittery for new graduates.
The SEC charged that NYSE's trading data gave select clients a split-second start over retail investors.
Greg Smith, who rose to fame with his inflammatory op-ed in the Times, has had most people wondering whether his book will be a snooze fest or a hit.
Schwab’s announcement came after Germany's top court rejected calls to block the permanent eurozone bailout fund.
9/11’s impact was felt worldwide. It seemed that change was inevitable. But on Wall Street, that hasn't necessarily been the case.
JP Morgan chief executive Jamie Dimon, who has been in the news for all the wrong reasons in the last few months, could (and should) take a personal hit, given his bank’s $7 billion trading snafu. But in Wall Street board rooms, all is not as it seems.
Intel has announced it has just completed a year-long test submerging a rack of servers in mineral oil, with powerful results.
Wall Street firms are increasingly allowing their employees to bring their own smartphones to work, but they need to do a better job of securing these devices. Here's what they must do.
MIT professor Andrew Lo recently argued that the financial industry needs to develop more advanced technology to avoid the technology glitches that have recently hit Knight Capital, Nasdaq and BATS. We asked two experts, Sang Lee of Aite Group and Dr Howard Rubin of Rubin Worldwide, to weigh in on the issue.