Marc D. Granetz is the Chairman of the Global Investment Banking Department and Head of the Key Client Initiative in the Europe, Middle East and Africa (EMEA) region for Credit Suisse. He lives in this 10,685 square foot home in Wilton, CT. He purhchased this 6 bedroom, 9.5 bath home on 05/20/1997 for $2,055,000. The home's current assessed value is $2,559,570.
He is leaving the role as Chairman of the Global Investment Banking Department and Head of the Key Client Initiative as of December, 2011 to pursue other career opportunities.
From Credit Suisse's website: "Marc D. Granetz is the Chairman of the Global Investment Banking Department and Head of the Key Client Initiative in the Europe, Middle East and Africa (EMEA) region for Credit Suisse. He is based in New York, but divides his time between the Americas and EMEA regions. He is a member of the Investment Bank Management Committee, the EMEA Operating Committee, the Americas CEO Management Committee and the Board of Trustees of the Credit Suisse Americas Foundation.
Mr. Granetz plays a senior role covering some of the Bank's most important corporate clients, and provides counsel on complex M&A advisory assignments, in particular cross-border transactions. He joined Credit Suisse First Boston in 1985. He spent three years in the Financial Institutions Group, two years heading the Mergers & Acquisitions Group's takeover defense team, five years in, including two years as Co-Head of, the Global Oil & Gas Group, six years as a generalist, and two years as Head of the Global Media & Telecom Group. From 2004-2009, he served as Co-Head of the Global Investment Banking Department and Head of the Global Mergers & Acquisitions Group.
Mr. Granetz is a graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Law School, and served as the John Harvard Scholar to Emmanuel College, Cambridge University."
He is married to Kristine Granetz and has at least one daughter, who attends Harvard University.
Below, are a few of the many news articles covering his career and departure from the investment-banking industry. In addition, a few other links detail his political contributions: