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 March 2012
Bashing a bank can be big business, of course.
Google searches for 'big data' have gone up 1200% in the last 12 months, according to sources. Here's big data 101.
Some analysts believe RIM's next earnings report, due Thursday, could spell the end of an era.
The launch comes on the shoulders of increased regulation coupled with expanding investor and portfolio demands for secure, real-time information, according to JP Morgan.
The crash caused BATS to halt its IPO on what should have been the proudest day in the exchange's history.
For the world-at-large, the whole point of Twitter is spontaneity. Not for Wall Street.
Past research has looked at the sentiment on Twitter to predict stock price, but until now little research has focused on the volume of tweets and the way tweets are linked.
Despite widespread support for the rule, questions are being raised.
Trade Pro will be available through CashPro Online, the bank’s treasury management and online banking channel for corporate and institutional clients.
The data is obtained using proprietary search and extraction technology delivered via a machine-readable format.
Still, Microsoft’s report, like other IT vendors’ reports, should be taken with a grain of salt.
Deadlines to file Form PF are rapidly approaching and firms are vastly unprepared for the complexity of reporting requirements, according to Gravitas.
Greg Smith's criticism that the investment bank puts money and profits before clients’ interests has spawned web reactions ranging from eye rolls to virtual pats on the back.
Unsurprisingly, the whistleblower program instituted by Dodd-Frank is paying off. But it isn't just the whistleblowers who are set to cash in.