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Wrong David Aaron?

David L. Aaron

Vice President for Mergers and Acquisitions

Oppenheimer & Co.

HQ Phone:  (212) 668-8000

Email: d***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Oppenheimer & Co.

125 Broad Street 14Th Floor

New York City, New York,10004

United States

Company Description

Headquartered in New York City, Oppenheimer provides access to capital and strategic advisory services to a wide range of corporate clients with a concentration on emerging growth companies. Oppenheimer's professionals provide clients with a full range of prod... more

Find other employees at this company (5,772)

Web References(194 Total References)


FreeRepublic

alamo-girl.com [cached]

In addition to serving as a special envoy for cryptography, Ambassador David L. Aaron is the United States Permanent Representative to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development.
The OECD is a group of 29 of the most advanced industrialized countries, and is dedicated to fostering economic growth by a more open global economy. In this connection, OECD is developing guidelines for cryptography in international communications and commerce. Ambassador Aaron has served in both the government and the private sector. A graduate of Occidental College and Princeton University, he entered the Foreign Service in 1962, where he had a variety of posts including NATO and the strategic arms limitations talks. After leaving the Foreign Service, he continued in government in several positions, including Legislative Assistant to Senator Walter E. Mondale and Deputy National Security to President Jimmy Carter. In the latter capacity he served as a confidential Presidential emmissary to Europe, the Middle East, Africa, Latin America, and Asia. He was awarded the National Defense Medal in 1981. Upon leaving government, Mr. Aaron became Vice President for Mergers and Acquisitions at Oppenheimer and Company, a member of the board of Oppenheimer International, and subsequently a member of the board of Oppenheimer's Quest for Value Dual Purpose Fund.


New American Strategies for Security and Peace • OCTOBER 28 & 29 2003 • WASHINGTON DC

newamericanstrategies.org [cached]

David L. Aaron
David L. Aaron has served in both the government and the private sector. A graduate of Occidental College and Princeton University, he entered the Foreign Service in 1962, where he held a variety of posts, which included roles in NATO and in the strategic arms limitations talks. After leaving the Foreign Service, he continued in government in several positions, including Legislative Assistant to Senator Walter F. Mondale, Task Force Director for the Senate Intelligence Committee, and Deputy National Security Advisor to President Jimmy Carter. Upon leaving government, Ambassador Aaron became Vice President for Mergers and Acquisitions at Oppenheimer and Company, a member of the board of Oppenheimer International, and subsequently a member of the board of Oppenheimer's Quest for Value Dual Purpose Fund. During the Clinton Administration, he served as Ambassador and United States Permanent Representative to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD), an intergovernmental policy think tank. During that time, Ambassador Aaron also served as Special White House Envoy for Cryptography, developing international guidelines for cryptography in trade, communications, and commerce. Subsequently, Ambassador Aaron was appointed Undersecretary of Commerce for International Trade.


New American Strategies for Security and Peace • David L. Aaron

www.nasps.org [cached]

David L. Aaron
New American Strategies for Security and Peace • David L. Aaron Home Sponsors 2003 Conference Contact Details Advisory Committee David L. Aaron test@test.com In addition to serving as a special envoy for cryptography, Ambassador David L. Aaron is the United States Permanent Representative to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development. The OECD is a group of 29 of the most advanced industrialized countries, and is dedicated to fostering economic growth by a more open global economy. In this connection, OECD is developing guidelines for cryptography in international communications and commerce. Ambassador Aaron has served in both the government and the private sector. A graduate of Occidental College and Princeton University, he entered the Foreign Service in 1962, where he had a variety of posts including NATO and the strategic arms limitations talks. After leaving the Foreign Service, he continued in government in several positions, including Legislative Assistant to Senator Walter E. Mondale and Deputy National Security to President Jimmy Carter. In the latter capacity he served as a confidential Presidential emmissary to Europe, the Middle East, Africa, Latin America, and Asia. He was awarded the National Defense Medal in 1981. Upon leaving government, Mr. Aaron became Vice President for Mergers and Acquisitions at Oppenheimer and Company, a member of the board of Oppenheimer International, and subsequently a member of the board of Oppenheimer's Quest for Value Dual Purpose Fund. Mr. Aaron has also been a Senior Fellow at the Twentieth Century Fund, served on the boards of the National Democratic Institute, and the International League for Human Rights, and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. He is the author of three novels which have been translated and published in ten languages.


Gaming Chairs For Sale UK Wiki

www.gamingchairsforsale.co.uk [cached]

David L. AaronGaming Chairs For Sale UK WikiDavid Laurence Aaron (b. 21 August 1938, Chicago) is an American diplomat, and international expert and writer who served in the Jimmy Carter administration.He graduated from Occidental College with a BA, and from Princeton University with an MPA.He later received an honorary Ph.D from Occidental College.He is currently director of the RAND Corporation's Center for Middle East Public Policy.Aaron entered the U.S. foreign service in 1962, where he served as a political and economic officer in Guayaquil, Ecuador.In 1964 he was assigned to the NATO desk at the Department of State]].He subsequently served as a political officer to NATO where he worked on the Nuclear Planning Group and on the Non Proliferation Treaty.He then joined the Arms Control and Disarmament Agencywhere he served as a member of the U.S. Deligation to the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) and was a key negotiator of an agreement with the Soviet Union to reduce the risk of nuclear weapon accidents.He was then recruited to serve on Henry Kissinger's National Security Council staff during the Nixon administration, from 1972 to 1974.During that time he drafted NSSM 242 on Nuclear Strategy which came to be known as the Schlessenger Doctrine.Aaron became Senator Walter Mondale's legislative assistant in 1974, on the recommendation of Zbigniew Brzezinski.The following year Aaron was task force leader of the Senate's Select Committee on Intelligence.He was the principal architect of the Committee's recommendations.Aaron would latter follow Mondale to the Jimmy Carter Presidential campaign.In 1977, Aaron was asked by Zbigniew Brzezinski, who had been appointed the National Security Advisor, to become Deputy National Security Advisorin the administration of Jimmy Carter.Interestingly, Aaron was one of several former Kissinger aides appointed by Jimmy Carter to foreign policy and defense positions.During his time at the White House, Aaron made a name for himself in foreign policy circles and was recognised as a rising star in the Democratic Party.Aaron became a trusted envoy on Presidential missions.Shortly after the inaururation Aaron attended a Bilderberg Conference where he undertook lengthy private discussions with German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt.During his time in the White House, Aaron was a special envoy to Africa, Latin America, China, Israel and Europe.In Israel, he worked with Moise Dayan on the concept of "autonomy" for the Palestinians, which helped to open the door to the Camp David Agreements that brought peace between Egypt and Israel.Aaron also represented the White House in talks with the office of French President Giscard d'Estang in Paris and with the Cabinate Office at No. 10 Downing street in London.He was tapped by President Carter to lead an inter-agency mission to Europe to hammer out an agreement to deploy U.S. Persing and Ground Launched Cruise Missile in Europe to respond to the deployment of SS-20 Intermediate Missiles by the Soviet Union.He persuaded key governments to accept the deployments and also seek negotiations with the U.S.S.R. to eliminate them on both sides.Aaron was also seen as a tough and sometimes controversial figure.The U.S.Ambassador in Paris compained that he was going behind his back in secret dealings with French President Giscard d'Estang's office.In 1978, he came head to head with Director Turner of the CIA, on Turner's cutbacks and at the CIA.Aaron's image as a "tough customer" was intensified during an attack on North Yemen by South Yemen which was backed by the Soviet Union.During the Presidential campaign of 1980, Aaron was the target of an anonymous smear campaign by Republican "dirty tricks" operatives that came to be known as the Madison Group.They circulated a rumor that at a cocktail party he had divulged information that the Soviet Union used to uncover a U.S. spy who was then killed.The story was a fabrication.Jimmy Carter was quick to defend Aaron and insisted on his innocence.At the same time, the Madison Group spread the accusation that Aaron had leaked information to the press that appeared in an article on the U.S. Stealth aircraft program.However during Congressional hearings on the issue, the author of the article said that Aaron was not his source.When Reagan became President in 1981, Aaron moved into the private sector, becoming Vice President for Mergers and Acquisitions at Oppenheimer and Co. and Vice Chairman of Oppenheimer International.Aaron left Oppenheimer in 1985, to write and lecture, but went on to serve on the board of directors of Oppenheimer's Quest for Value Dual Purpose Fund.Over the next several years he published three novels (State Scarlet; Agent of Influence and Crossing By Night) which were translated into ten languages.He also wrote ay television documentary "The Lessons of the Gulf War" hosted by former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Adm.Aaron was involved in the election campaigns of Walter Mondale and Bill Clinton.In Mondale's campaign, Aaron played a leading role as senior consultant on foreign policy and defense.Aaron served in Clinton's foreign policy team during his election campaign.In 1993 he became United States Permanent Representative to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) in Paris, and in 1996 was assigned the additional job of White House Special Envoy for Cryptography.At the OECD he successfully negotiated the Convention to Prohibit Bribry in International Business Transactions.As Special Envoy for Cryptography, Aaron pushed for a global standard that would require computer users with high grade encryption to submit keys to their codes for scrambling data to an independent authority, which would hold them in escrow and make them available to law enforcement only under a court order.At the time, he argued that unbreakable codes in the hands of terrorists would threaten every country's security.However, he was attacked by advocates of privacy rights, who said that the compromise could easily be misused by Governments and corporations.In 1997 he was appointed Undersecretary of Commerce for International Trade, where ironically he negotiated privacy rules with the European Union on the handling of personal data.After Clinton's second term in office, Aaron became senior international advisor at Dorsey & Whitney.He left Dorsey & Whitney in 2003 to join the RAND Corporation as a senior fellow.At RAND, he directs The Center For Middle East Public Policy and recently produced a non fiction book, "In their Own Words: Voices of Jihad", published by the RAND Corporation.He is a member of the American Ditchley Foundation, the Atlantic Council, the Council on Foreign Relations, the International League of Human Rights, the National Democratic Institute, and the Pacific Council on International Policy.


Antique Musical Instruments Wiki

www.antiquemusicalinstruments.com [cached]

David L. Aaron
Antique Musical Instruments Wiki David Laurence Aaron (b. 21 August 1938, Chicago) is an American diplomat, and international expert and writer who served in the Jimmy Carter administration. He graduated from Occidental College with a BA, and from Princeton University with an MPA. He later received an honorary Ph.D from Occidental College. He is currently director of the RAND Corporation's Center for Middle East Public Policy. Aaron entered the U.S. foreign service in 1962, where he served as a political and economic officer in Guayaquil, Ecuador. In 1964 he was assigned to the NATO desk at the Department of State]]. He subsequently served as a political officer to NATO where he worked on the Nuclear Planning Group and on the Non Proliferation Treaty. He then joined the Arms Control and Disarmament Agencywhere he served as a member of the U.S. Deligation to the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) and was a key negotiator of an agreement with the Soviet Union to reduce the risk of nuclear weapon accidents. He was then recruited to serve on Henry Kissinger's National Security Council staff during the Nixon administration, from 1972 to 1974. During that time he drafted NSSM 242 on Nuclear Strategy which came to be known as the Schlessenger Doctrine. Aaron became Senator Walter Mondale's legislative assistant in 1974, on the recommendation of Zbigniew Brzezinski. The following year Aaron was task force leader of the Senate's Select Committee on Intelligence. He was the principal architect of the Committee's recommendations. Aaron would latter follow Mondale to the Jimmy Carter Presidential campaign. In 1977, Aaron was asked by Zbigniew Brzezinski, who had been appointed the National Security Advisor, to become Deputy National Security Advisorin the administration of Jimmy Carter. Interestingly, Aaron was one of several former Kissinger aides appointed by Jimmy Carter to foreign policy and defense positions. During his time at the White House, Aaron made a name for himself in foreign policy circles and was recognised as a rising star in the Democratic Party. Aaron became a trusted envoy on Presidential missions. Shortly after the inaururation Aaron attended a Bilderberg Conference where he undertook lengthy private discussions with German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt. During his time in the White House, Aaron was a special envoy to Africa, Latin America, China, Israel and Europe. In Israel, he worked with Moise Dayan on the concept of "autonomy" for the Palestinians, which helped to open the door to the Camp David Agreements that brought peace between Egypt and Israel. Aaron also represented the White House in talks with the office of French President Giscard d'Estang in Paris and with the Cabinate Office at No. 10 Downing street in London. He was tapped by President Carter to lead an inter-agency mission to Europe to hammer out an agreement to deploy U.S. Persing and Ground Launched Cruise Missile in Europe to respond to the deployment of SS-20 Intermediate Missiles by the Soviet Union. He persuaded key governments to accept the deployments and also seek negotiations with the U.S.S.R. to eliminate them on both sides. Aaron was also seen as a tough and sometimes controversial figure. The U.S. Ambassador in Paris compained that he was going behind his back in secret dealings with French President Giscard d'Estang's office. In 1978, he came head to head with Director Turner of the CIA, on Turner's cutbacks and at the CIA. Aaron's image as a "tough customer" was intensified during an attack on North Yemen by South Yemen which was backed by the Soviet Union. During the Presidential campaign of 1980, Aaron was the target of an anonymous smear campaign by Republican "dirty tricks" operatives that came to be known as the Madison Group. They circulated a rumor that at a cocktail party he had divulged information that the Soviet Union used to uncover a U.S. spy who was then killed. The story was a fabrication. Jimmy Carter was quick to defend Aaron and insisted on his innocence. At the same time, the Madison Group spread the accusation that Aaron had leaked information to the press that appeared in an article on the U.S. Stealth aircraft program. However during Congressional hearings on the issue, the author of the article said that Aaron was not his source. When Reagan became President in 1981, Aaron moved into the private sector, becoming Vice President for Mergers and Acquisitions at Oppenheimer and Co. and Vice Chairman of Oppenheimer International. Aaron left Oppenheimer in 1985, to write and lecture, but went on to serve on the board of directors of Oppenheimer's Quest for Value Dual Purpose Fund. Over the next several years he published three novels (State Scarlet; Agent of Influence and Crossing By Night) which were translated into ten languages. He also wrote ay television documentary "The Lessons of the Gulf War" hosted by former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Adm. Aaron was involved in the election campaigns of Walter Mondale and Bill Clinton. In Mondale's campaign, Aaron played a leading role as senior consultant on foreign policy and defense. Aaron served in Clinton's foreign policy team during his election campaign. In 1993 he became United States Permanent Representative to the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) in Paris, and in 1996 was assigned the additional job of White House Special Envoy for Cryptography. At the OECD he successfully negotiated the Convention to Prohibit Bribry in International Business Transactions. As Special Envoy for Cryptography, Aaron pushed for a global standard that would require computer users with high grade encryption to submit keys to their codes for scrambling data to an independent authority, which would hold them in escrow and make them available to law enforcement only under a court order. At the time, he argued that unbreakable codes in the hands of terrorists would threaten every country's security. However, he was attacked by advocates of privacy rights, who said that the compromise could easily be misused by Governments and corporations. In 1997 he was appointed Undersecretary of Commerce for International Trade, where ironically he negotiated privacy rules with the European Union on the handling of personal data. After Clinton's second term in office, Aaron became senior international advisor at Dorsey & Whitney. He left Dorsey & Whitney in 2003 to join the RAND Corporation as a senior fellow. At RAND, he directs The Center For Middle East Public Policy and recently produced a non fiction book, "In their Own Words: Voices of Jihad", published by the RAND Corporation. He is a member of the American Ditchley Foundation, the Atlantic Council, the Council on Foreign Relations, the International League of Human Rights, the National Democratic Institute, and the Pacific Council on International Policy.


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