Guy is an original member of CNBC's Fast Money. He is currently the Director of Advisor Advocacy at Private Advisor Group in Morristown, New Jersey. Private Advisor Group is comprised of a network of nearly 500 advisors with assets approaching $16B.
Guy has held numerous key leadership roles in the financial services industry. He began his career at Drexel Burnham Lambert in 1986 and was quickly promoted to Vice President and Head Gold Trader at the firm. He then joined Goldman Sachs in 1996 as the head gold trader and one of the many proprietary traders within the Fixed Income Currency and Commodity division. In the spring of 2000, Adami joined the U.S. Equities division of Goldman Sachs where he was put in charge of the firm's Industrial/Basic Material group.
Guy is the Vice Chairman of the NJ Chapter of The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society and is a graduate of Georgetown University. He is also a board member of Invest in Others. In August 2012, Guy completed the New York City Ironman.
Follow Guy Adami on Twitter: @GuyAdami
Former Federal Reserve Chair Ben Bernanke is heading down a well-beaten path. In a move announced on Thursday, he's going from his former position at the Federal Reserve to Wall Street as a senior adviser at Citadel and "Fast Money" trader Guy Adami is outraged.
On CNBC's "Fast Money," as part of their Madness challenge, the traders debate Facebook vs. Salesforce.
On CNBC's "Fast Money," as part of their Madness challenge, the traders debate Intuit vs. Western Union.
On CNBC's "Fast Money," as part of their Madness challenge, the traders debate Salesforce vs. Yahoo.
The bigger picture is we're in a downtrend, but the positive is the economy is outperforming the stock market, explains FMHR trader Josh Brown. The traders discuss the current market environment after the U.S. added 173,000 jobs in August, lower than expected.
Discussing the biggest drivers for the stock market, with Tobias Levkovich, Citi chief U.S. strategist. Citi's 2015 year-end target for the S&P 500 is 2,200.
The "Halftime Report" traders give their trades for the second half.