Curious about how faith could shape your work?
We believe that vocation is where our greatest passion meets the world’s greatest need. Thus, our cubicles, studios and homes are nothing short of sacred.
The Finance and Faith Forum is a community of finance professionals who gather together to explore the integration of faith, work and economics. During this time, we encourage each other in friendship and share about the real situations many of us are facing in the marketplace. Our vision is to see Christians in financial services excel in their vocation and find ways to bless others through their work. Our goal is to foster meaningful professional and personal relationships among members, strengthen ties between Gordon College and the financial services community, and assist alums and students in their professional pursuits.
We encourage transparency and vulnerability, demonstrating to each other that we are not alone in living a life that is not perfect. There are many people who look happy, successful and fulfilled, while in reality, things are not always as they appear. We strive to create an atmosphere where we can make friends, discuss challenges, and encourage each other.
If this sounds like something you’d like to be a part of—this exploring of work, calling and culture—we hope you’ll join us.
Come hear our speakers share their faith journey and the teachable events in their lives.
April Tam Smith
April Tam Smith is a Managing Director on an equity derivatives team at a top tier investment firm. She is also co-owner of P.S. Kitchen, a plant-based restaurant in New York City that focuses on the three branches of sustainability—economic, environmental, and social. Her goal is to organically create a ripple effect allowing more people to be involved in creating jobs for the poor.
Finny Kuruvilla is Chief Investment Officer for Eventide Asset Management. Eventide has successfully stewarded $2.7 billion using a strictly biblically-based approach; they're pursuing investing that makes the world rejoice. Finny’s unique background in investing, healthcare, and statistics will allow us to reconsider how we integrate the “Bible” most people follow on weekdays (Wall Street Journal or Financial Times) with the Bible we follow on Sunday.