November 23, 2021
 
Todd B. Richter
Following a very successful career spanning three decades, Todd B. Richter wants to share his financial gains with others. Richter is currently the managing director for Bank of America’s global healthcare investment group. This job began in 1999 after 18 years of dedication working with Morgan Stanley.

Now that he has worked for more than 30 years and become one of the leading analysts in the healthcare industry, Richter has chosen to give back to the educational institutions that built him into the businessperson that he is today. Those academic places are the College of William & Mary, where he earned his undergraduate degree in 1979, and the Kelley School of Business at Indiana University, from which he earned an Masters in Business Administration in 1981. To each, Richter donated $5 million, for a total of $10 million. This created an endowment at each school for other students and faculty to benefit from in their endeavors. This sizable contribution -- a lasting legacy beyond his constant donations of time, leadership and mentorship -- to each university will allow for others to grow in their successes just as Richter did in the previous 30 years.
May 19, 2021
 
Todd Richter
Colleges across the nation beckon prospective athletes to attend their schools, and often, it’s the college who gains a lot through its sports programs. But student-athletes can also gain just as much if not more. Todd Richter is proof of that. As a student at the College of William & Mary in Virginia, his presence on the golf team went way beyond long drives and excellent putts. It taught him lessons on the golf course that he’d apply to his life and his 40-year career in finance.

Richter is a 1979 graduate of William & Mary. During his years at the school, he was part of the golf team under the tutelage of legendary coach Joe Agee, an emeritus professor of kinesiology as well as a former Marine colonel. And while Agee taught Richter the necessities for a good golf game, he also imparted much more. Said Richter recently, “I attribute a lot of my business career success to the discipline I developed as a student and as a golfer at William & Mary. Joe had -- and still has -- an enormous influence on my life, as does golf in general.”

Todd B. Richter said that he learned discipline from Agee, which is necessary in any successful career. He also realized the importance of a competitive edge -- a tool that is essential in business. Added Richter, who recently provided a $5 million estate commitment to the school’s golf program for men and women, “All students go to the College to get a world-class education; we’re all there because it’s a world-class academic institution. Those who are fortunate enough to participate in an athletic program learn very quickly that it is a very special place to be a student-athlete.”
May 19, 2021
 
Todd Richter
Todd Richter has grown to become one of Wall Street’s leading analysts in the healthcare industry: a reputation that has emerged across a 20-year career. But where did Richter begin and what laid the foundation for success?

Richter attended the College of William & Mary for his undergraduate studies. This is a premier public research university in Williamsburg, Virginia, and the second-oldest higher learning institution in the United States. He graduated in 1979 from the esteemed school. During his time there, he focused on his education as well as his athletics on the golf course. For 40 years now, Richter has maintained a connection to his alma mater and its golf program, recently providing an estate commitment to the men’s and women’s golf programs in the amount of $5 million.

Todd Richter is also a graduate of Indiana University’s Kelley School of Business. There he achieved his Masters of Business in Administration in 1981, further laying a foundation for his long career. Richter found his education from the Kelley School to be invaluable and pertinent to his career. And for that reason, he provided them with a $5 million estate commitment toward five endowments, primarily benefiting the finance department -- where he studied -- and its professors and students.