Brian Henderson (Apache) "is Senior Vice President of Merrill Lynch & Co., Inc. and serves as Chairman of Global Public Sector Client Group in Global Markets and Investment Banking. Prior to assuming his current responsibilities, Mr. Henderson served as Vice Chairman of Merrill Lynch, Europe, Middle East and Africa and served as the Senior Regional Business Development and Strategy Executive for the MLEMEA region. He is continuing as a member of the Board of Merrill Lynch South Africa (pty) Ltd.
"Mr. Henderson joined Merrill Lynch in 1987 from The Chase Manhattan Bank, where he held key marketing, international banking and management positions. Upon joining the firm, Mr. Henderson was responsible for marketing communications for the Capital Markets Group worldwide and Director of International Business Development. From 1991 to 1993, Mr. Henderson served as the Executive Assistant to the Chairman of the Board and President of Merrill Lynch & Co., Inc. and prior to relocating to London, he was Senior Vice President for Merrill Lynch International.
"In addition to his responsibilities at Merrill Lynch, Mr. Henderson is a member of the Board of Directors of Georgetown University's Institute for the Study of Diplomacy, School of Foreign Service, the Africa-America Institute and the Foreign Policy Association. Mr. Henderson also serves as Trustee of the National Museum of the American Indian, Smithsonian Institution; the Board of Governors of the Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development, John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University; and Trustee of the American Indian College Fund.
"A graduate of Georgetown University 's School of Foreign Service, Mr. Henderson has also attended Edinburgh University and the University of Barcelona. He is fluent in Spanish, Portuguese, Italian and French and has a working knowledge of German and Russian. Mr. Henderson is married and has three daughters." 
- Director, Synergos Institute
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Related Sourcewatch articles
- Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development, Harvard University, accessed November 14, 2007.