Paul J. Marinaccio
Coaching and Consulting Experience
Paul has more than 25 years of coaching and executive experience. His focus is on helping organizations succeed through improved management, talent development, business development, and communications strategies.
Business and Career Background
Paul specializes in executive coaching and training, leadership communications, cross cultural services, business transformation, and client pursuit services. His understanding of executive behavior was honed in senior roles at Deloitte in the United States and China, as a Managing Director of leadership and professional development, marketing and business development, and public relations/crisis management. Previously he was a commissioner-level leader of economic development for the City of New York and a business journalist for Newsday.
Paul’s executive coaching industry experience includes work with senior executives in healthcare, manufacturing, financial and professional services, real estate, and communications. Paul has coached leaders and executives at numerous organizations, including Deloitte, Fordham University, Grief, Inc., Nautilus Indemnity LTD, National Grid, Nationwide Insurance, CIGNA, Allianz, Siemens Medical, Spellman High Voltage Electronics, Standard & Poor’s, Studley and VillageCare Inc., as well as the Episcopal Diocese of New York, Long Island and New Jersey. Specifically, he has coached executives possessing the job titles of CEO, CFO, SVP, VP, Managing Partner, President, Dean, Managing Director and Executive Director.
Education and Certifications
Paul earned his B.A. from Rutgers College and is a past Davenport Fellow in business and economics reporting at the University of Missouri. Paul received his advanced executive coach training and certification at Baruch College.
Paul is certified to administer and interpret the Hogan Assessment Systems and the Rosinski Cultural Orientations Framework Assessment. He is also proficient in the use of other various feedback and assessment tools, including the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator and Thomas Kilmann conflict mode instrument.