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John Guy

<p><strong>John Guy</strong> is executive vice president, director of Business Banking at Webster Bank (NYSE: WBS). He joined Webster in December 2010 as senior vice president, director of Business Banking.</p> <p>Prior to this, John served as senior vice president of Small Business Administration (SBA) and alternative lending strategies with Fifth Third Bank in Cincinnati. Earlier, John served as senior vice president, business banking where he was responsible for driving the strategies, managing large and diverse teams, and building an infrastructure that delivered a broad set of products and services to companies with revenues up to $10 million. John also worked for Wachovia Bank and its predecessor bank in several roles including executive director for wholesale products, executive director for small and business banking, and chief executive and operating officer for Small Business Capital.</p> <p>Before moving into the banking industry, John worked in a variety of financial planning, funding, and risk management positions for Heller International Corporation, Borg Warner Corporation, and Zenith Corporation.</p> <p>John serves as chairman of the board of directors for Monetta Mutual Funds; board of directors for Junior Achievement of Southwest New England; board member for MetroHartford Alliance; and Leadership Investors Group.</p> <p>He earned his bachelor’s degree in economics from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania and a MBA from the University of Chicago.</p>

John's Blog Articles

Are you looking to start or grow your business and need financing? If so, listen to this short video clip to learn more about how Webster Bank partners with the Small Business Administration (SBA) to help finance your business. [. . .]
Do you know why most businesses fail? How about the difference between profit and cash flow? Watch our short video to learn how to better manage your business’ cash flow. [. . .]
In a business, cash is king. You can be a very profitable company and still get choked by a lack of funds. When money is tight, your first thought is probably to get a small business loan or line of credit. While borrowing is an obvious choice, there are a few other often overlooked ways that your banker can help you “max the cash.”   [. . .]