Alexander Fleiss Rebellion Research CEO & Rebellion TV Host
Alexander Fleiss : Rebellion Research CEO & RebellionTV Host : Firstly, Alexander has spoken about Artificial Intelligence Investing at dozens of universities and in the Wall Street Journal. In addition to the, New York Times, Fox News, BusinessWeek, Bloomberg News, MIT Technology Review, Yomiuri Shimbun, Wired, CNBC, Fortune, Forbes, Geo Magazine, The Economist and Institutional Investor. Furthermore, Chapter 24 of Wall Street Journal Reporter Scott Patterson’s book Dark Pools is on Mr. Fleiss.
In addition, Alexander Fleiss oversees research projects at Cornell Financial Engineering, Berkeley Haas, Rutgers MSQF, Columbia MOF & Fordham Gabelli School of Business and has guest taught at Amherst College for over a decade and Yale School of Management & Yale Law for 4 years. Prior to co-founding RebellionResearch.com, Alexander was a Principal at KMF Partners LP, a long-short US equity hedge fund co-managed by John Merriwether of Michael Lewis’ Liars Poker.
Firstly, Fleiss began his career programming video games. Secondly, he managed an Amherst College-funded Artificial Intelligence research project, then as an analyst & programmer for Hedge Fund, Sloate, Weisman, Murray & Co which was acquired by Neuberger Berman.
Mr. Fleiss developed investment algorithms with the Hedge Fund firm’s CEO, Laura Sloate who is now a partner at Neuberger Berman. In addition, one of the investors featured in Peter Tanous’ book Investment Gurus & Shake Shack’s seed investor. Lastly, Mr. Fleiss received a BA Degree from Amherst College.
Moreover, Rebellion Research is a think tank and investment management firm and robo-advisor based in New York City established in 2003 by co-founders Alexander Fleiss, Jonathan Sturges, Jeremy Newton, and Spencer Greenberg.
Lastly, on a personal note Alexander Fleiss is the proud father of his daughter, Anna Rose Charlotte, son, Harry Abraham Silverstein and lives with the love of his life and wife, Ariel Silverstein.
In conclusion, Rebellion Research was originally created out of a math class at Amherst College, where Mr. Fleiss met Jeremy Newton.