AOL Web Search

  1. About 11,000,000 search results
  1. Web results:
  2. Robert Rubin - Wikipedia

    Robert Edward Rubin (born August 29, 1938) is an American retired banking executive, lawyer, and former government official. He served as the 70th United States Secretary of the Treasury during the Clinton administration .

  3. Robert E. Rubin (1995 - 1999) | U.S. Department of the Treasury

    Robert E. Rubin (1995 - 1999) When President William Jefferson Clinton swore in Robert E. Rubin (b. 1938) as the 70th Secretary of the Treasury, he was already one of the most knowledgeable and best prepared leaders of finance t/p>o assume the office. Before entering public service, Secretary Rubin worked for twenty-six years at Goldman Sachs ...

  4. Robert Rubin’s Legacy Up for Debate 10 Years After Citigroup ...

    Robert Rubin, a former Treasury secretary, was on the board at Citigroup for nearly a decade in the run-up to the financial crisis, when the bank needed a bailout.

  5. The Larger-Than-Life Life of Robert Rubin | Fortune

    Throughout his remarkable business and government career, Robert Rubin, now 65, has both worked exhaustively at reaching well-founded conclusions and rejected the idea that anything–and he means ...

  6. Robert E. Rubin | Council on Foreign Relations

    Mr. Rubin served as vice chairman and co-chief operating officer at Goldman from 1987 to 1990 and as co-senior partner and co-chairman from 1990 to 1992. Before joining Goldman, he was an attorney...

  7. Robert E. Rubin | The Hamilton Project

    Robert E. (Bob) Rubin served as the 70th Secretary of the U.S. Treasury from 1995 to 1999. He joined the Clinton Administration in 1993 as the first director of the National Economic Council. Rubin began his career in finance at Goldman, Sachs & Company in 1966, serving as co-senior partner and co-chairman from 1990 to 1992.

  8. Robert Rubin, Who Left Wall Street to Build a Swanky Course ...

    Robert Melvin Rubin, a former commodities trader and owner of said club—The Bridge, a stunning, pricey, pale-green playfield down the street from Shinnecock Hills—has no such problem.