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David Weild, former vice chairman of NASDAQ

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David Weild

CEO of Weild & Co., former Vice Chairman of Nasdaq

David Weild IV is Chairman & CEO of Weild & Co. one of the world’s fastest growing investment banks. He is the former vice chairman of Nasdaq where he worked with such luminaries as Steve Jobs (Apple and Pixar) and Tom Stemberg (Staples). He is a renowned capital markets expert known for his experience pricing over 1,000 equity offerings (including early offerings for Blackrock, Celgene, Nvidea and Chesapeake Energy) and for his public policy work on how market structure can help or hinder capital formation. His work led to him being referred to as the “Father of the JOBS Act” and is frequently cited by regulators, legislators, academics, politicians and stock exchanges. Mr. Weild has testified on stock exchange structure in the US Congress, at the US Securities & Exchange Commission and has spoken at the G-20, OECD (France, Italy and Japan), the European Federation of Securities Exchanges (Switzerland and Norway) and the Arab Federation of Exchanges in Jordan. Mr. Weild received his B.A. from Wesleyan University and his M.B.A. from New York University Stern School of Business. He also studied at the Sorbonne and on exchange at the Ecoles des Hautes Etudes Commerciales (HEC Paris) and the Stockholm School of Economics (Stockholm, Sweden). Mr. Weild is married and the father of three teenagers.

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Weild & Co. is the fastest investment bank in the United States. Cloud-based, it pursues a radically different model focused on aggregating, organizing and enabling skilled human capital to provide better investment banking services to the growth and middle market economy. The Company was founded a former vice chairman of NASDAQ who earlier headed a top Wall Street investment bank and helped such companies as Blackrock, Celgene, Nvidea and Chesapeake Energy in the early part of their growth cycles. His thought leadership changed the discussion in Washington and led to a wave of pro-capital formation legislation. For this reason, he is known as the “Father” of the JOBS Act.

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