NYLIB Spring Meeting
Thursday, April 11th
Join us for this event featuring special guest speakers,
Diego Zuluaga (Cato Institute) and Doug Bloom (Morgan Stanley)!
5:30 - 6:30 p.m. Registration/Cocktail Hour/Networking
6:30 p.m. Buffet Dinner
6:45 p.m. - 7:15 p.m. Speaker Diego Zuluaga and Q&A -
The Real Winners and Losers from Bank Regulation
7:15 p.m. - 8 p.m. Speaker Doug Bloom and Q&A -
Emerging Cybersecurity Issues for Banks
Diego Zuluaga is a policy analyst at the Cato Institute’s Center for Monetary and Financial Alternatives, where he covers financial technology and consumer credit. Before joining Cato, Zuluaga was Head of Financial Services and Tech Policy at the Institute of Economic Affairs in London. While at the IEA, he authored papers on the social value of finance, the regulation of online platforms, and the taxation of capital income, among others. His work has been featured in print and broadcast media, such as the Times, Newsweek, and the Daily Telegraph. Zuluaga is a prolific public speaker as well as a former lecturer in economics at the University of Buckingham.
Originally from Bilbao in northern Spain, Zuluaga holds a BA in economics and history from McGill University, and an MSc in financial economics from the University of Oxford.
Doug Bloom is Head of Cybersecurity and North American Privacy Law at Morgan Stanley. He is responsible for the Firm's cybersecurity and North American privacy legal matters.
Prior to joining Morgan Stanley, Doug was a director in PwC's Cybersecurity & Privacy, Financial Crimes and Forensics practices. Before PwC, Doug served as a federal prosecutor in the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of New York, where he investigated and prosecuted national security cyber offenses, including economic espionage and national defense and government system intrusions. Doug also investigated and prosecuted several high profile public corruption and fraud cases, and convicted the former majority leader of the New York State Senate of bribery and extortion..
Doug is an Adjunct Professor of Law at Fordham, where he teaches a course on computer crimes. He is also a published author and frequent speaker on cybersecurity, fraud, and information management, having presented to regulators and business organizations. He received a Bachelor’s in Symbolic Systems and a Master’s in Linguistics from Stanford University, and a Juris Doctor, cum laude, from Harvard Law School.