Wharton to Commemorate 10th Anniversary of Financial Crisis with Future of Finance Panel, Sept. 13, 2018

Printer Friendly Version

WHAT: The 10th anniversary of Lehman Brothers’ collapse is September 15. Well before that fateful day Wharton School professors were studying seismic changes taking place in the finance world. That discussion continues when Wharton Dean Geoffrey Garrett, himself a political scientist, hosts a dynamic panel called, “The Future of Finance: 10 Years After the Financial Crisis” as part of the Tarnopol Lecture Series. He and renowned business leaders will discuss the crisis’ impact on public policy, the transformation of the financial services industry and what lies ahead for the future of finance.

WHO: Panelists will include:

  • Geoffrey Garrett, Dean, the Wharton School
  • Ruth Porat, Senior Vice President and Chief Financial Officer, Alphabet and Google (via video conference)
  • James G. Dinan, Founder, Chairman and Co-CEO, York Capital Management
  • Marc Rowan, Co-Founder, Senior Managing Director, Apollo Global Management
  • Robert Wolf, CEO, 32 Advisors

WHEN: Thursday, September 13, 4:30 – 6:00 p.m.


  • Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts
  • 3680 Walnut St, Philadelphia, PA 19104

RSVP: Media registration is required to attend. Please request press credentials here: https://whr.tn/future-of-finance

Questions? Contact Wharton Media Relations at 215-898-8036 or communications@wharton.upenn.edu

About the Wharton School

Founded in 1881 as the first collegiate business school, the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania is recognized globally for intellectual leadership and ongoing innovation across every major discipline of business education. With a broad global community and one of the most published business school faculties, Wharton creates economic and social value around the world. The School has 5,000 undergraduateMBAexecutive MBA, and doctoral students; more than 9,000 participants in executive education programs annually; and a powerful alumni network of 98,000 graduates.