Fidelity executive: Young investors are engaged, but women remain risk-averse

Kathleen Murphy, chairman of personal investing at Fidelity Investments, describes her efforts to bring more young women into the fold.

Early-career professionals are defying the conventional wisdom that young people aren’t thinking about financial planning. Kathleen Murphy, chairman of personal investing at financial services giant Fidelity Investments, says investors in their 20 s and early 30 s generally have a proactive posture about money–though young women still lag their male copies when it comes to confidence in investing. Murphy recently spoke with Fast Company editor-in-chief Stephanie Mehta about the role of technology in financial planning and her efforts to bring more young women into the fold. The following interview has been revised for section and clarity.

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