Frank P. Quattrone

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Frank P. Quattrone

An investment banker who specializes in high tech companies. During the 1990s, he facilitated the initial public offerings for a number of dot-coms, including Amazon and Cisco. He was convicted of obstruction of justice in the early 2000s for asking for the deletion of e-mails possibly related to IPO spinning, but this was later overturned and Quattrone returned to investment banking. He was born in Philadelphia in 1955.
References in periodicals archive ?
Kay also misleads readers about two relatively recent financial-industry heavyweights, Michael Milken and Frank Quattrone. He points out correctly that Milken helped invent "junk bonds." But Kay's tone is one of disdain and he ends his short section on junk bonds with the sentence, "Milken went to prison." Most readers will probably conclude that Milken should have gone to prison.
Data Domain was advised in that deal by Frank Quattrone, the same veteran technology banker who advised 3PAR in the latest negotiations.
Boutros is to join his former boss, Frank Quattrone, considered to be a leading investment banker to technology companies during the Internet boom.
Nothing seemed wrong with that then, and I still wonder today why Frank Quattrone nearly went to prison for doing this.
-- Sotomayor took perhaps her strongest stand towards ensuring press access to the courts when she wrote the 2005 opinion striking down a gag order imposed on the press in the retrial of former Credit Suisse First Boston executive Frank Quattrone. The gag order had been imposed by a U.S.
The flaws in the investment process are highlighted by the tales of Henry Blodget of Merrill Lynch, Jack Grubman of Salomon Smith Barney, and Frank Quattrone of Credit Suisse First Boston.
When the jury deadlocked in the obstruction of justice case against former CSFB star banker Frank Quattrone, for example, observers called the mistrial "a serious setback" for the prosecution team.
Rambo meant such high-profile obstruction defendants as banker Frank Quattrone and Martha Stewart, who were mentioned in a recent memorandum filed by Grass' attorneys.
Email compliance issues [see 'Letting go of email', Information Age, November 2004] may well be receiving a great deal of attention from UK Plc, yet recent events such as the suspension of officers at Merseyside Police and the conviction of investment banker Frank Quattrone based on email evidence alone, only serve to highlight that the majority of organisations still do not fully understand what email compliance entails, or how to approach it.
Last year, former CSFB banker Frank Quattrone was sentenced to 18 months in jail for sending a single e-mail urging his staff to "clean up" their files.
This happened to star investment banker Frank Quattrone, who asserted his right to avoid self-incrimination and was promptly dismissed by CSFB.