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Sabin C. Streeter

Sabin C. Streeter ’67
Executive in Residence, Columbia Business School, New York

Born in Hartford, Conn., in 1941, Sabin Streeter earned a BA in economics from Middlebury College in 1963. From 1984 to 1989, he was a Middlebury trustee and chaired its New York Diversity task force. He received the Middlebury Alumni Plaque Award in 1998. Mr. Streeter graduated from Columbia Business School in 1967 as a member of Beta Gamma Sigma. At Columbia, he was a Harriman scholar and a recipient of the Most Outstanding Graduate Award. He taught the investment banking course several times in the late 1970s and created an entrepreneurial finance seminar in 1993 that was later offered at the University of Chicago. He is a board member of the Eugene M. Lang Entrepreneurial Initiative Fund and a guest lecturer in various courses at the School.

Before joining Donaldson, Lufkin & Jenrette (DLJ) as an investment banker in 1976, Mr. Streeter worked at Blyth Eastman Dillon and at Dean Witter. During the period from 1991 to 1993, he assumed responsibilities for deal flow as managing director of business development for Sprout Capital, a venture capital affiliate of DLJ. He retired from DLJ as a managing director in 1997.

He has served on the boards of several Westchester community organizations, including the Chappaqua Summer Scholarship Program, the Horace Greeley Scholarship Fund, A-HOME, and the St. Peter’s Community Outreach Center in Peekskill. He is a member of the board of Episcopal Charities in New York, EXPLORE Charter School in Brooklyn, and the Westchester Community Foundation.

Mr. Streeter’s three sons are Sabin Jr., a graduate of Columbia’s School of the Arts who works for Kunhardt Productions in documentary films; Gordon, a graduate of Columbia Medical School who is a pediatrician in Hamden, Conn.; and George, who has a PhD in philosophy from the University of Chicago and is on the faculty of the University of Missouri in St. Louis. Mr. Streeter’s wife, Beverley Hamilton, graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Mount Holyoke College in 1964.


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