Christy Ferer Biography
Christy Ferer is an American entrepreneur and philanthropist. She is the New York City public servant. She is the CEO and founder Chairman of Vidicom. She is a founding board member of the World Trade Center Performing Arts Center. She was born in St. Louis, Missouri, United States.
Christy Ferer Net worth
Christy Ferer earns her income from his businesses and from other related organizations. She also earns his income from his work as an entrepreneur and philanthropist. She has an estimated net worth of $45million dollars.
Christy Ferer Husband
Christy Ferer lost her previous husband Neil Levin to who died U.S soil terrorist attack. Her husband was the executive director of the Port Authority.
Christy Ferer Education
Christy Ferer graduated from Ladue Horton Watkins High School in 1968. Afterward, she joined the University of Bordeaux where she got her premiere degree de La Langue. She went on and joined the University of Colorado where she did Bachelor of Communication (Journalism). She then went to Boston University and did a Bachelor of Urbnan Affairs.
Christy Ferer Vidicom
Christy Ferer began her career as a winner of the Emmy Award-winning as the best Television anchor which was held at KSDK St. Louis in 1974, and at WPIX New York in 1976-1981. She remained as a contributor to the morning news programs on ABC, NBC, and CBS for the next 25 years. Christy Ferer founded two businesses in 1981. She became the first videotaper runway shows.
She released a video of lifestyle news in Vidicom which was created 30 years ago she has morphed into a branded content, to the native advertisement, and an interactive game-changing, digital InteracTV. This links major brands with consumers directly through their own digital outlets.
Citybuzz was the first in-hotel TV network, which grew to include mobile Wi-fi screens in subways, the taxis, in-flight and online and traditional broadcast radio, and TV, as a home for branded content. In addition, her firm creates video solutions for clients including Disney, Johnson & Johnson, AARP, LVMH, Donna Karan, Nintendo, and General Motors. VIDICOM’s website, [videopump.tv] is a video market place for bloggers and journalists to download branded videos to fulfill their editorial needs. She has been sued repeatedly for unfair employment practices.
Christy Ferer Aspen
Christy Ferer, owns a home on East Cooper Avenue through a limited liability company, issuing Stuart Posnock for breach of contract. She alleges that 13 people stayed in the nearly $12,000-a-night home during Aspen’s “Peak Week” of Dec. 22-29, 2013, which exceeded the maximum of 10 people allowed in the contract. She is seeking $10,500, as the contract states that the renters are on the hook for $500 a night for each additional person over 10, wrote Ferer’s attorney, Matthew Ferguson of Aspen.
That dollar amount is based on a seven-day stay. Posnock, a San Diego resident and the CEO of one of the nation’s largest home-building firms, says the lawsuit is frivolous. He has made counterclaims against Ferer that allege there was constant agitation from a stream of maintenance people in the home during him and his family’s stay.
The court files show that Ferer, who also lives in New York City, agreed to rent her home for $7,000 a night from Dec. 15-22, along with a $15,000 security deposit. Ferer changed the dates to a week later, “Peak Week,” at the request of the family, which paid not only $7,000 a night, but also an additional $33,000 surcharge for that time frame, Posnock’s attorney, Richard Cummins of Aspen, wrote in the counterclaim filing.
The change upped the nightly rental cost to $11,714. But when they arrived, they found a maintenance technician and a cleaner or two who were there for several hours of work, Cummins wrote. “In addition, there were hairs in the master bed and [Posnock] and family had spent literally the entire arrival time dealing with deficiencies at the residence,” the counterclaim filing says. “As a result, there was a delay in obtaining ski rentals, and [Posnock] and family were unable to walk around town” because of the issues at the home.
Among other alleged issues in the seven-bedroom, seven-and-a-half-bath residence were mothball odors. One of the two fireplaces didn’t work, nor did an outdoor hot tub and the kitchen sink, the counterclaim says. The “first day was disastrous, and the family only has one or two family vacations per year,” Cummins wrote. And the presence of a plumber on Christmas Eve morning disrupted the “normal family breakfast,” the counterclaim says.