The first female commissioner of banks in nearly 45 years, and only the third ever since 1906, Mary Gallagher has an appreciation for regulation that provides a level playing field in an industry that demands consumer confidence and trust.
The apartment business runs in the family at The Hamilton Co., the Allston-based landlord and developer founded by the late Harold Brown. His son Jameson, after working as a real estate agent in Boston, joined the company in 2009. Following his father’s retirement in November 2017, Jameson Brown was named co-CEO along with Chief Financial Officer Andy Bloch.
Ronald McLean was hired earlier this year as president and CEO of the Cooperative Credit Union Association, a trade group that represents credit unions in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New Hampshire and Delaware.
As resiliency and mobility issues approach crisis proportions in Greater Boston, Amy Korte is using technology to optimize designs and operations of new developments. Korte was named president of Arrowstreet, the Boston-based architecture firm that she joined in 2008, in May.
As digital transformation continues to disrupt the banking industry, banks are forced to adjust their branch strategy in the same way as traditional retailers. But so far, all banks have really done is close branches and reduce staff.
Michael Fallon was appointed president of The Fallon Co., just last month, but the 30-year-old real estate executive is already thinking about the long-term legacy of the Boston-based development company founded by his father Joseph in 1993.
As the world grows more complex, financial institutions require more types of insurance for various myriad cybersecurity issues. Justin Kesner, a senior vice president of the legal professional liability division at Quincy-based Amity Insurance, is here to help.
During his 22-year career, Adam Sichol has had a front-row seat on the life science industry’s expansion into Greater Boston’s most dynamic commercial real estate sector and played a hand in companies’ growth and relocations.
The Boston fintech firm Numerated spun out of Eastern Bank two years ago, boasting it could approve business loans of up to $100,000 in five minutes. The genius behind Numerated is Founder and CEO Dan O’Malley, who first created the company inside Eastern Bank.
Copley Wolff Design Group has an increasingly important seat at the table when project teams meet to map out new developments that put open space in the forefront. Ian Ramey joined the firm as principal in 2015 after 19 years at Morgan Wheelock, Carol R. Johnson Assoc. and Shadley Assoc.
Kevin Trainor first got into property management by convincing his condominium’s board of trustees to let him take over management; what started to improve his living conditions turned into the first client of his new company: Bay State Property Management.
David Goodhue was named market leader of Colliers International Boston in January, succeeding the veteran three-part leadership team of Kevin Phelan, Tom Hynes and Jim Elcock.
If you’ve got a question about zoning laws in Massachusetts or what to do before appearing in front of a local zoning board, Barry Crimmins is your man.
After eight years on the landlord side of commercial brokerage at EQ Office, Matthew George is advising companies on leasing decisions in a new leadership role in tenant representation. George, who had earlier stints at Lincoln Property Co. and Cushman & Wakefield, joined Cresa this month as a principal in its Boston office.
When the Federal Reserve began paying interest on reserves, James McAndrews saw an unmet demand in the institutional investor marketplace for a safe deposit service that would pay a more competitive interest rate. From this has sprung McAndrews’ latest venture, TNB USA Inc.
Sullivan & Sullivan Auctioneers founder Marianne Sullivan runs her business according to her own ethics, training her people to go above and beyond, and how to navigate the digital future of the commercial auction industry.
When companies can’t make their loan payments, that’s when bankruptcy attorneys like Andrew Lizotte step in. His experience has gained him expertise on how bankruptcies can be solved, and how banks can make their loans wisely.
Kevin Deabler’s architecture firm has seen progressively larger development hotspots pop up along the Red Line corridor where it’s been active for over a decade.
Networking is big in the banking industry – just ask Paul Kelly. His career didn’t start in the classroom or during an internship, but instead was launched straight out of Fenway Park.
S/L/A/M Collaborative is growing in Boston with plans to double the size of its Fort Point offices’ workforce. The firm is seeking to expand its work in the health care and workplace sectors to augment its traditional strength in