Gary Thomas Giglio

Partner at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Gary Thomas Giglio

Gary Thomas Giglio

Partner at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Biography

Gary Thomas Giglio, 51, is a partner in Goldman Sachs in New York. He graduated from West Point and received an M.B.A. from Dartmouth College.

Overview
RelSci Relationships

8576

Number of Boards

2

Relationships
RelSci Relationships are individuals Gary Thomas Giglio likely has professional access to. A relationship does not necessarily indicate a personal connection.

Partner at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Partner at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

President & Manager at W2007 Equity Inns Realty LP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Managing Director, Merchant Banking Division at Goldman Sachs & Co. LLC

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Vice President at GS Capital Partners VI Fund LP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Managing Director at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Managing Director at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Managing Director at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Managing Director at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Partner & Co-Head-Private Equity EMEA at Goldman Sachs AIMS Private Equity

Relationship likelihood: Strong

In The News
Targeted News Service
April 17, 2019
Animating the Common Good
The Columbus Dispatch (Ohio)
September 11, 2018
Obituaries
The New York Times
July 15, 2018
Veronica Ruelas, Gary Giglio
Paths to Gary Thomas Giglio
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Gary Thomas Giglio
Partner at The Goldman Sachs Group, Inc.
Education
MBA

The Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth is the graduate business school of Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire, in the United States. Tuck is one of six Ivy league business schools. Founded in 1900, Tuck was the first institution to offer a master's degree in the field of business administration

BS in Engineering, with Honors

West Point's role in our nation's history dates back to the Revolutionary War, when both sides realized the strategic importance of the commanding plateau on the west bank of the Hudson River. General George Washington considered West Point to be the most important strategic position in America. Washington personally selected Thaddeus Kosciuszko, one of the heroes of Saratoga, to design the fortifications for West Point in 1778, and Washington transferred his headquarters to West Point in 1779. Continental soldiers built forts, batteries and redoubts and extended a 150-ton iron chain across the Hudson to control river traffic. Fortress West Point was never captured by the British, despite Benedict Arnold's treason. West Point is the oldest continuously occupied military post in America. Several soldiers and legislators, including Washington, Knox, Hamilton and John Adams, desiring to eliminate America's wartime reliance on foreign engineers and artillerists, urged the creation of an institution devoted to the arts and sciences of warfare. President Thomas Jefferson signed legislation establishing the United States Military Academy in 1802. He took this action after ensuring that those attending the Academy would be representative of a democratic society. Colonel Sylvanus Thayer, the "father of the Military Academy," served as Superintendent from 18l7-1833. He upgraded academic standards, instilled military discipline and emphasized honorable conduct. Aware of our young nation's need for engineers, Thayer made civil engineering the foundation of the curriculum. For the first half century, USMA graduates were largely responsible for the construction of the bulk of the nation's initial railway lines, bridges, harbors and roads. After gaining experience and national recognition during the Mexican and Indian wars, West Point graduates dominated the highest ranks on both sides during the Civil War. Academy graduates, headed by generals such as Grant, Lee, Sherman and Jackson, set high standards of military leadership for both the North and South. The development of other technical schools in the post-Civil War period allowed West Point to broaden its curriculum beyond a strict civil engineering focus. Following the creation of Army post-graduate command and staff schools, the Military Academy came to be viewed as the first step in a continuing Army education. In World War I, Academy graduates again distinguished themselves on the battlefield. After the war, Superintendent Douglas MacArthur sought to diversify the academic curriculum. In recognition of the intense physical demands of modern warfare, MacArthur pushed for major changes in the physical fitness and intramural athletic programs. "Every cadet an athlete" became an important goal. Additionally, the cadet management of the Honor System, long an unofficial tradition, was formalized with the creation of the Cadet Honor Committee. Eisenhower, MacArthur, Bradley, Arnold, Clark, Patton, Stilwell and Wainwright were among an impressive array of Academy graduates who met the challenge of leadership in the Second World War. The postwar period again saw sweeping revisions to the West Point curriculum resulting from the dramatic developments in science and technology, the increasing need to understand other cultures and the rising level of general education in the Army. In 1964, President Johnson signed legislation increasing the strength of the Corps of Cadets from 2,529 to 4,417 (more recently reduced to 4,000). To keep up with the growth of the Corps, a major expansion of facilities began shortly thereafter. Another significant development at West Point came when enrollment was opened to women in 1976. Sixty-two women graduated in the class of 1980, to include Andrea Hollen, Rhodes Scholar. Just as women are a vital and integral part of the U.S. Army, so they are at West Point. In recent decades, the Academy's curricular structure was markedly changed to permit cadets to major in any one of more than a dozen fields, including a wide range of subjects from the sciences to the humanities.

Career History
Partner
Current

Goldman Sachs Group, Inc. engages in global investment banking, securities, and investment management, which provides financial services. It operates through the following business segments: Investment Banking, Institutional Client Services, Investing and Lending, and Investment Management. The Investment Banking segment gives financial advisory services and help companies raise capital. The Institutional Client Services segment serves clients who come to buy and sell financial products, raise funding, and manage risk. The Investing and Lending segment includes investing and relationship lending activities; and making investment. The Investment Management segment involves in investment and wealth advisory services. The company was founded by Marcus Goldman in 1869 and is headquartered in New York, NY.

Head of Private Wealth Management
Current

Goldman Sachs' Private Wealth Management helps its clients pursue their wealth management goals through careful advice, astute investment management and access to the capabilities and network of Goldman Sachs. It works closely with high-net-worth individuals, families and select foundations and endowments to develop wealth and investment management strategies. They then identify investment opportunities to help them reach their objectives. They complement these services with robust execution capabilities and attentive client service. Where appropriate, it introduces its clients to the broader network and resources of Goldman Sachs.

Officer
Prior

The United States Army (USA) is the main branch of the United States Armed Forces responsible for land-based military operations. It is the largest and oldest established branch of the U.S. military, and is one of seven U.S. uniformed services.

Boards & Committees
Member Emeritus, Board of Directors
Current

EPISCOPAL CHARITIES PROVIDES FUNDING AND SUPPORT FOR PARISH-BASED OUTREACH IN THE DIOCESE OF NY.

Chairman, Board of Directors
Prior - 2015

The Mission Continues empowers veterans facing the challenge of adjusting to life at home to find new missions. It redeploys veterans in their communities, so that their shared legacy will be one of action and service. Through the Mission Continues, veterans serve their country in new ways by engaging in its innovative and action-oriented programs. The first, The Mission Continues’ Fellowship, harnesses veterans’ strengths, skills, and their compassion and empowers them to volunteer with non-profit organizations in their community on a daily basis. The second, The Mission Continues’ Service Platoons, brings teams of veterans who are working together with partners at the local level to build stronger communities and tackle pressing issues. It focus the innate spirit of service demonstrated by the men and women of the US military. It mobilizes wide-ranging support from volunteers, non-profit organizations and donors. And together it is able to solve some of the most challenging issues facing nations communities. Through this unique model that provides reciprocal benefit for the veteran and the local community, veterans volunteer to help others and, through their service, build new skills and networks that help them successfully transition home.

Non-Profit Donations & Grants

Learn how non-profit organizations benefit from RelSci
$10K - $25K
2008

EPISCOPAL CHARITIES PROVIDES FUNDING AND SUPPORT FOR PARISH-BASED OUTREACH IN THE DIOCESE OF NY.

Political Donations
$1,000
2012

Ambassador to New Zealand at United States Department of State

$5,000
2011

Senator at Office of the Senator from Utah, Mitt Romney

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