US Investment Management Practice Leader
200 Berkeley Street
Krissy is a Deloitte vice chairman and the leader of Deloitte’s US investment management industry practice. As the industry leader, Krissy is responsible for driving the integrated industry strategy across Deloitte’s businesses, Audit, Consulting, Risk & Financial Advisory, and Tax, and ensuring the strategy, solutions, and thought leadership meets the evolving market demands. Krissy also works with our client account teams to ensure we deliver the breadth and depth of the firm’s capabilities and talent to our clients. With over 550 partners, principals, and managing directors and more than 5,000 staff dedicated to the industry, her team has deep capabilities to assist clients as they grow and transform their business and meet regulatory and stakeholder expectations.
In her 24 years with the firm, Krissy has had significant experience delivering complex and transformative projects to a variety of stakeholders. She has served a wide array of clients including mutual funds, private and public investment advisors, alternative asset managers, asset servicers, and broker/dealers.
In addition to her passion for serving clients, Krissy has been a champion for many of the firm’s talent, diversity, and inclusion initiatives including serving as a leader of the firm’s Women’s Initiative and championing the development of many professionals as a coach, mentor and/or sponsor. Krissy is also a member of the firm’s Retirement Committee.
She has a deep commitment to her community including a passion for the accessibility of high-quality, early childhood education. She currently serves as a Trustee for the United Way of Massachusetts Bay and Merrimack Valley, and Summit Montessori School.
Krissy earned her bachelor’s degree in Business Administration from Stonehill College. She lives outside Boston with her husband, Evan, and two daughters, Emma (13) and Hannah (10).
2021 investment management regulatory outlook
The latest in asset management compliance
Managing third-party intermediaries and the extended enterprise