Kelley Holland is a longtime business journalist who has covered everything from municipal bonds to management, major banks and MBA programs.
She created and wrote a monthly management column, "Under New Management," for The New York Times. Prior to writing her column, she was a business editor for The Times with responsibility for weekend business news and more. Earlier, she was an editor at Business Week, where one of her cover stories helped the magazine win a National Magazine Award for general excellence.
Prior to becoming a journalist, Holland was a securities analyst with Kidder, Peabody & Co., and a budget and fiscal analyst for the New York State Senate Finance Committee.
Holland has been a frequent guest on radio and television shows, most recently on PBS' "Frontline." She has also been a panelist at conferences sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, the Business Roundtable and New York Women in Communications.
Holland graduated with honors from Amherst College and received a master's degree in public and private management from the Yale School of Management. She is a chartered financial analyst.
Follow Kelley Holland on Twitter
After trading higher for days, the euro is giving up ground. Instead of focusing on potential interest rate hikes, traders are looking ahead to the upcoming European leaders' meeting and the stubborn sovereign debt crisis. Euro fatigue, anyone?
What a difference a day makes: The dollar is not in freefall for a change, and the euro is slipping. It's time for your daily FX Fix.
Traders are "short" the dollar at record levels, and Moody's has downgraded Greece - a lot. It's time for your FX Fix.
Decent U.S. employment numbers are failing to really lift the dollar, and Greece is talking tough about market upheaval. Is a Freaky Friday in the offing? Here's your daily FX fix.
In separate interviews, Ray Dalio of Bridgewater Associates, Warren Buffett, and Sam Zell all predicted that the dollar will face tough sledding in the months to come, affecting everything from Americans' standard of living to the growth of the smallest developing countries.
The European Central Bank decides to keep interest rates at the low, low rate of 1%, but hints that could change as early as April. Meanwhile, in China, a central bank governor predicts the yuan will become a reserve currency. Your daily FX fix, right here.
Less than 24 hours before Thursday's European Central Bank meeting, traders appear to be banking on hawkish comments from President Jean-Claude Trichet. But the outlook for the currency after that is considerably less certain.