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Investment Management, New York
Goldman, Sachs & Co
Josephine is the regional manager of New York Private Wealth Management. She joined the firm in 1983 in Private Wealth Management in the Chicago office and moved to the Philadelphia office to become the regional manager in 1989. She became head of Global Equities Compliance in New York in 1994. In 1999, she took responsibility for the Private Wealth Management training program before assuming her current responsibilities in 2000. Josephine became a managing director in 1997 and a partner in 2002. Josephine is on the Board of Directors for the Millennium Promise, Board of Trustees for The New York Women's Foundation and Dress for Success; The Weill Cornell Dean’s Counsel and the Finance Committee of the Collegiate School. Josephine is also a senior member of Advance - Global Australian Professionals and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.
Josephine earned an MBA from the University of Chicago in 1983 and a BA from the University of Sydney in 1973. Josephine resides in New York City with her husband, Thomas, and their three children.
Research Insights on Leadership and Ethics
Assistant Professor of Finance and Economics
"Banks in India...the accounts are not well used...This may be because they have to walk the 3km to the bank; or it may be due to other obstacles, such as procrastination.”
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Jack R. Anderson Professor of Business
"The industry has developed general principles on which portfolio risk should be decomposed but actually determining the risk contributions can be difficult in complex portfolios.”
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Senior Vice Dean and Paul Calello Professor of Leadership and Ethics
"Those in a homogeneous group put much less effort into the task at hand in part because they were more interested in avoiding conflict. Diverse environments allowed people to focus on the task instead of their social relationship."
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Professor of Finance
“What makes countries rich is how productively they use their resources…Once a (more productive) technology is introduced, do people use it? Why aren’t people using the most improved technologies to begin with?”