Can’t Give What You Don’t Have
July 8, 2019
Financial consultant, Stephanie Koenig, kicks off the conversation with discussions around the Chicago Gas Tax, Trump’s Steel Tariff, and much more. Karl Denninger of Market Ticker joins the show talking Taxes, the Lehman Bailout, The Constitution, Labor Markets, The Risk-Reward on Betting, and much more.
Guests & Co-Hosts
Stephanie Koenig is currently the Associate Director of Program Management at Publicis. Over the course of her career, she has worked at a top international investment bank, the USA’s largest secondary mortgage originator, the largest fast food vendor in the world, as well a firm on the Inc. 500, Inc. Magazine’s list of the Fastest Growing Companies in America.
Stephanie has her MBA from DePaul University and is a member of the Futures Industry Association, the Mortgage Bankers Association and a member of the Chicago Federal Reserves Working Group. She holds a Bachelor’s degree in biochemistry from the University of Arizona and credits her love of finance to her father who was a mortgage broker for 40 years.
Her passions are skiing, sailing, soccer and live music performances. She has rafted through the Grand Canyon on the Colorado river and traveled all over the world.
SERIES – 7, 3, 63, 55, 9&10, 4, 24
Member of the FIA Operations Americas Delivery Committee
Karl Denninger is an American technology businessman, finance blogger, and political activist, sometimes referred to as a founding member of the Tea Party movement.
Denninger was the founder and CEO of MCSNet in Chicago. Opened as Macro Computer Solutions, Incorporated in 1987, it expanded its service offerings in 1993 to become one of the area’s first commercial internet service providers. Among its customers was the Chicago Public Library, which relied on MCSNet for both internet access and web hosting. In 1997 he led a coalition of ISPs in setting up the Enhanced Domain Name System, a short-lived alternative DNS root which allowed registrants to add their own generic top-level domains. Denninger continued to run MCSNet until August 1998, when he sold it to Winstar Communications for an undisclosed amount. For his efforts, the Chicago Sun-Times dubbed him one of “the movers and shakers who brought Chicago into the Internet Age”. After the sale of MCSNet, he moved to Florida, where he began to devote more time to stock trading and political activism.