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 2013
Early on Friday March 29, federal agents arrested the portfolio manager of SAC, the largest hedge fund in the country. Will SAC Capital founder Steve Cohen, who just enjoyed a week of retail therapy which saw him snap up mansions and Picassos, be next to see the Feds come knocking? Here’s a timeline of events that have put SAC Capital at the center of an insider trading scandal.
Research from Accenture shows that currently advisors don't know their clients very well, but social media can help strengthen the relationship, experts say.
Average pay-per-head at U.S. and European investment banks has dropped compared to other sectors for the first time in a generation, according to new data.
According to Gartner, banking and the financial services is the second top sector after business services for telecommuting.
Regulators have launched an investigation into whether high-frequency traders are distorting stock and futures markets.
eFinancialCareers notes that the sell-side led the downhill race with a 10 percent decline in salary and a 24 percent decline in average earnings.
Part of the discussion will focus on getting C-level execs to take threats seriously.
A new IDC report shows that as the economy stabilizes, financial firms will spend more on technology in 2013.
A new Senate report on the bank's $6 billion loss finds that JP Morgan has some serious questions to answer.
Will it be bigger? Smaller? Cheaper? Faster? We take a look at some of the latest rumors.
Dimon makes a "classic" public quip in a heated exchange with an industry analyst.