Charles D. Ellis serves as a consultant on investing to large institutional investors, government organizations, and wealthy families.
His professional career centered on three decades with Greenwich Associates, the international strategy consulting firm he founded in 1972. Recognized worldwide for the proprietary research which informs its consulting, the firm grew in the 30 years he was Managing Partner to serve the leading firms in over 130 professional financial markets around the world. Services to the investment profession include: Chair and two terms as governor of the profession’s CFA Institute and an associate editor of both The Journal of Portfolio Management and the Financial Analysts Journal. He is one of only 12 individuals honored for lifetime contributions to the investment profession.
If you would like to book one of the discounted rate rooms at the Embassy Suites, use the link below. Deadline for receiving the discount is Feb 26th.
Hotel Registration link: http://embassysuites.hilton.com/en/es/groups/personalized/R/RDUACES-CFA-20150312/index.jhtml?WT.mc_id=POG
CFA Society North Carolina presents an exclusive screening of “Money for Nothing: Inside the Federal Reserve.”
Money For Nothing: Inside The Federal Reserve is an independent, non partisan documentary film that examines America’s central bank in a critical, yet balanced way.
Narrated by the acclaimed actor Liev Schreiber, and featuring interviews with Paul Volcker, Janet Yellen, Jeremy Grantham and many of the world’s best financial minds, Money For Nothing is the first film ever to take viewers inside the world’s most powerful financial institution.
Please join us as the director Jim Bruce, hosts a post-screening Q&A.
5:15 – 6:15pm: Film Screening
6:15 – 6:45pm: Panelist Discussion
6:45 – 7:30pm: Reception
Tickets are priced at $5 and seating is limited, so please register in advance.
Some 70 years ago, cybernetics was a hot field; 30 years ago, catastrophe theory was on everyone’s lips. Those Greek-derived words for disciplines that once brought hope of explaining human behavior now evoke a quaint nostalgia, like Polaroids of long-haired young people in bell-bottom jeans and tie-dyed T-shirts. The new buzzword nowadays is big data, the fashionable term for capturing and analyzing the vast collections of information that people reveal about themselves when shopping online at Amazon.com and Travelocity or when writing about themselves on Facebook and Twitter.