|Born||12 April 1959|
|Alma mater||University of Birmingham
|Occupation||Chairman of Six Flags|
Jim Reid-Anderson (born 12 April 1959) is the Chairman, President & CEO of Six Flags and was previously a healthcare adviser to both Apollo and the managing board of Siemens AG, a worldwide manufacturer and supplier of electronics and electrical engineering in the industrial, energy and healthcare sectors.
He was born in Baghdad in 1959 but left to Beirut soon after due to the 14 July Revolution. James was educated at Salesian College, Battersea. He obtained an Honours Degree in Commerce from the University of Birmingham in England and is a Fellow of the UK Association of Chartered Certified Accountants. He is married, with four children.
Reid-Anderson joined Dade Behring Holdings Inc, a company which manufactured testing machinery and supplies for the medical diagnostics industry, in 1996 as Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer (CFO) and became Chief Administrative Officer and CFO in September 1997. In April 1999, he was promoted to the role of President and Chief Operating Officer and then CEO in September 2000. He was elected as the Chairman of the Board in October 2002.
In 2007 Dade Behring was acquired by the German conglomerate Siemens AG. In November 2007 Reid-Anderson became the CEO of Siemens Healthcare Diagnostics and in May 2008 became a member of Siemens AG's managing board and CEO of Siemens Healthcare Sector. In 2009 he became a director of Stericycle Inc, an Illinois-based waste management company.
- "Siemens profile". Siemens. Retrieved 24 November 2012.
- 2005 Entrepreneur of the Year awards: Jim Reid-Anderson: Turnaround machine, AllBusiness.com
- Revealed: the 25 Britons who wield the most influence in America, TimesOnline Business
- Siemens Sells One Business and Buys Another
- "James Reid-Anderson Named Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer of Six Flags Entertainment Corporation" (Press release). Six Flags Entertainment Corporation. 13 August 2010. Retrieved 21 February 2012.