Stephanie Ruhle is a correspondent for Bloomberg Television. She serves as part of Bloomberg Television's morning team on "Inside Track," the weekday program airing from 6-8 am ET that provides a global, focused, in-depth look at the top business and economic news of the day. As part of her role, Ruhle regularly interviews business leaders and investors as well as analyzes global market activity.
Prior to joining Bloomberg, Ruhle served as a Managing Director in Global Markets Senior Relationship Management at Deutsche Bank. There, she oversaw relationships for some of Deutsche Bank's largest hedge fund clients. Previously, Ruhle was a top producing salesperson at the firm, covering multi-strategy hedge funds.
Ruhle plays an active role in women's leadership and business leader development. She founded the Corporate Investment Bank (CIB) Women's Network and co-chaired the Women on Wall Street (WOWS) steering committee. Ruhle is also a member of the board of trustees for Girls Inc. New York and the I-Mentor Corporate Advisory Board. She is a member of 100 Women in Hedge Funds, The Women's Bond Club and a member of the corporate council of the White House Project, a not-for-profit organization working to advance women in business, government and media. She also serves on the board and advises for "React To Film," an issue-based documentary film series.
Ruhle began her career at Credit Suisse. There, she was the highest producing credit derivatives salesperson in the U.S. Stephanie earned her bachelor's degree in International Business from Lehigh University. Under her major, Stephanie studied in Guatemala, Italy and Kenya.
In today’s “rigged” U.S. stock market, large investors such as Greenlight Capital Inc.’s David Einhorn are like “dumb tourists” led to a casino where the card games are fixed, according to Michael Lewis, whose book “Flash Boys” has touched off a national debate about high- frequency trading.
Lumping all speed traders together as predators and saying they rig the stock market exaggerates the hazards faced by investors, according to Arthur Levitt, who oversaw the Securities and Exchange Commission in the 1990s.
The technological arms race among professional equity traders threatens to destabilize U.S. markets and more should be done to limit their speed, according to New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman.
Activist investors are playing a more constructive role in corporate America even as boards view them as a potential “nightmare,” said John Studzinski, who heads the merger and acquisitions advisory business at Blackstone Group LP.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. Chief Financial Officer Marianne Lake said the $27 billion profit outlook the bank laid out at an investor conference last month wasn’t a target and the firm can earn more than that.
" RT @TradesportsUS: Thanks @SRuhle @ErikSchatzker & @BloombergTV for having us on the show! Learn about our launch in today's interview: htt… "