Christine Harper is Bloomberg's chief financial correspondent and the lead reporter covering Goldman Sachs. She has worked for Bloomberg News since February 1998, when she joined the London office. During eight years in London, Christine covered beats including European media, technology and telecommunications, corporate debt, and investment banking. She has covered Wall Street from New York since April 2006 and has received awards from the New York Press Club award and the Society of the Silurians.
Before joining Bloomberg, Christine worked for two years for Dow Jones Newswires in Brussels and New Jersey. She previously worked as a correspondent for the Philadelphia Inquirer and as a reporter for The Sun Herald newspaper in Biloxi, Mississippi. She has a master’s degree in journalism from Northwestern University.
New York got its Oscar party early as a star-filled Hollywood supper club took over Alice Tully Hall last night, with prime spots occupied by Madonna, Alibaba executive vice chairman Joe Tsai and Bank of America investment banking vice chairman Cary Thompson.
Gary Lynch, Bank of America Corp.’s general counsel and compliance chief, gathered his lawyer friends to watch Frank Langella, playing King Lear, ignore his good counselors Cordelia and Kent and meet a tragic end.
Blythe Masters, JPMorgan Chase & Co.’s commodities head, withdrew from an advisory committee of the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission a day after her appointment was disclosed, according to two people with direct knowledge of the decision.
One of the themes of the film “The Monuments Men,” a Columbia Pictures and Fox 2000 Pictures production, is whether saving a work of art is worth a soldier’s life. This plays out as a team of art professionals goes into Europe in the last months of World War II to locate masses of art looted under Hitler’s orders.
An ankle sprain didn’t stop cornerback Richard Sherman from celebrating his team’s Super Bowl victory at Marquee last night. The nightclub in Chelsea also welcomed Seattle Seahawks safety Kameron Chancellor, wide receiver Percy Harvin and the game’s Most Valuable Player, Malcolm Smith.
Laurie Tisch, a co-owner of the New York Giants, rang the bell at the New York Stock Exchange twice in one day, then laughed at Jimmy Fallon’s jokes during the dinner for National Football League owners. She spun with Flywheel for charity and danced with Giants cornerback Prince Amukamara at the Children’s Museum of Manhattan, where she’s been involved for more than 30 years.