Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Announces Promotions
The Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago recently promoted four staff members to Assistant Vice President:
Shoma Chatterjee, 35, has been promoted to Assistant Vice President of Organizational Development and Talent Management. Chatterjee previously served as a Leadership Development and Recruiting Manager. She has a bachelor's degree from Northwestern University and master's degrees in business administration and international affairs from Columbia University in New York. She lives in Skokie, Illinois.
Andy Hendrickson, 39, has been promoted to Assistant Vice President of Information Technology Risk Management. Hendrickson previously served as an Information Security Specialist. He has a bachelor's degree in computer information systems from DeVry University. He lives in Geneva, Illinois.
Mike Keppler, 37, has been promoted to Assistant Vice President of Accounting and Finance. Most recently he served as Accounting Manager. Keppler has a bachelor's degree from the University of Michigan in Dearborn and is pursuing a master's degree in business administration from Loyola University. He lives in Aurora, Illinois.
Bud Seely, 56, has been promoted to Assistant Vice President of Infrastructure and Client Technical Support. Seely previously served as Senior Professional. He has a bachelor's degree in management from Calumet College of St. Joseph in Indiana. He lives in Chicago.
Background about the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
The Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago is one of 12 regional Reserve Banks that, along with the Board of Governors in Washington, D.C., make up the nation's central bank. The Chicago Reserve Bank serves the Seventh Federal Reserve District, which encompasses the northern portions of Illinois and Indiana, southern Wisconsin, the Lower Peninsula of Michigan, and the state of Iowa. In addition to participation in the formulation of monetary policy, each Reserve Bank supervises member banks and bank holding companies, provides financial services to depository institutions and the U.S. government, and monitors economic conditions in its District.