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2009

 

February 27, 2009

Richmond Fed Hires Assistant Vice President of Community Affairs

Richmond, VA

The Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond has hired Kim Zeuli as assistant vice president of Community Affairs for the Fifth District, effective March 2, 2009. Zeuli will lead a professional staff engaged in economic research and analysis, as well as program and policy development for community development initiatives. She also will counsel Bank leadership on emerging issues in this field.

"I have always been passionate about community development issues," said Zeuli. "I look forward to applying my economics background and work experience to enhance research and outreach activities for the Federal Reserve. I am excited to help shape an innovative vision for this group, particularly during this downturn in the economy."

Zeuli has worked on community development issues both internationally and domestically. Before joining the Fed, she was a professor in the University of Wisconsin's Agricultural and Applied Economics Department and associate director of the Center for Cooperatives in Madison, Wis. Most recently she was a research director and business consultant with the Corporate Executive Board, Business Leadership Forum, in Washington, D.C.

"We have hired a well-qualified community affairs officer who will lead us in adopting a clear strategic vision for the function, and one that will strengthen our communications, analysis and research capabilities," said Marsha Shuler, Richmond regional executive and senior vice president of Community Affairs and Public Affairs.

A graduate of Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., Zeuli earned a masters and doctorate in applied economics from the University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minn.

Zeuli resides in Williamsburg, Va., with her husband Jeremy Stoddard.

For more information about the Richmond Fed, see http://richmondfed.org/.

Photo of Kim Zeuli (Print Quality)


The Richmond Fed serves the Fifth Federal Reserve District, which includes the District of Columbia, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia and most of West Virginia. As part of the nation's central bank, we're one of 12 regional Reserve Banks that work together with the Federal Reserve's Board of Governors to strengthen the economy and our communities. We manage the nation's money supply to keep inflation low and help the economy grow. We also supervise and regulate financial institutions to help safeguard our nation's financial system and protect the integrity and efficiency of our payments system.

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