Press Contact: Kristin Aguilera, Communications Director, 212-908-4695 or email@example.com
New York, NY – On Tuesday, March 3, the Museum of American Finance will continue its 2009 Henry Kaufman Financial History and Practices Lecture/Symposia Series with a talk by NYSE Euronext CEO Duncan Niederauer entitled “Where Do We Go From Here?” The program will be held from 5:30 – 7:00 pm in the Museum’s education center, located at 48 Wall Street. The presentation will be followed by a Q&A session and reception.
Admission is free for Museum members and costs $15 for non-members. Working members of the press will be admitted free of charge. Reservations are required; for information or reservations contact Lindsay Seeger at 212-908-4110 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
About Duncan Niederauer
Duncan L. Niederauer is Chief Executive Officer of NYSE Euronext. He is a member of the company’s Management Committee and also serves on the Board of Directors. Prior to his current position, Mr. Niederauer was head of U.S. cash equities.
Before joining NYSE Euronext in April 2007, he was Managing Director and co-Head of the Equities Division Execution Services for Goldman Sachs & Co. He joined Goldman in 1985 and moved to the Equities Division in 1987. In 2000, Mr. Niederauer relocated to the headquarters of Spear, Leeds & Kellogg where he managed the firm’s global clearing and execution business. He also ran the Equities E-Commerce effort, and was the global head of portfolio trading and spent time in Tokyo in Derivatives and Japanese products. He earned an MBA from Emory University and a BA from Colgate University, where he currently serves on the Board of Trustees.
About the Museum of American Finance
The Museum of American Finance, an affiliate of the Smithsonian Institution, is the nation’s only public museum dedicated to finance, entrepreneurship and the open market system. With its extensive collection of financial documents and objects, its seminars and educational programming, its publication and oral history program, the Museum portrays the breadth and richness of American financial and economic history.