This info-graphic tells 5 amusing celebrity break-in stories, from Paris Hilton's $2m loss due to 'leaving a spare key under the doormat', to LL Cool J's foiled robbery where the would-be thief came away with a lot less than he bargained for - although he did gain a broken jaw!
Zvi Goffer, a former Galleon Group LLC trader whose 10-year prison term is the third-longest sentence in a recent federal crackdown on illegal insider trading, will ask an appeals court Monday to reduce his sentence.
Analysts at Standard & Poor’s, the ratings firm accused by the U.S. of misleading investors about the risks of mortgage bonds that helped ignite the financial crisis, were arguing the merits of their views on debt opinions, not committing fraud, President Doug Peterson said.
A fugitive hedge fund manager who more than five years ago fled the Spanish island of Mallorca with $500,000 hidden in his underwear and luggage faces U.S. charges after his arrest at the Uffizi Gallery in Florence.
Like 'Fight Club', the first rule of finance is you don't talk about finance. Hence the views of the bankers expressed here – asked about how the EU bonus cap will affect the City – are anonymous.
Former Barclays chief executive Bob Diamond is set to be paid about 2 million pounds ($3 million) in July, a year after he left the bank following its Libor interest rate rigging scandal.
Friday was International Women’s Day (thanks, guys – a whole day!), so I thought I’d compile my favourite sexist comments from readers of my football articles.
Back by popular demand.
Nomura filed a claim in London against Banca Monte Paschi di Siena SpA the same day Italy’s third-biggest bank lodged a suit against it in an Italian court in a dispute about derivatives.
Royal Bank of Scotland paid 95 employees more than $1.5m last year.
Activity-tracking devices made by companies like Fitbit, Jawbone and Misfit are increasingly popular gadget purchases, but they’re also making their way into the workplace: research firm Gartner estimates that 10,000 companies offered activity-trackers to staff in 2014.
The world’s 400 richest people lost $182bn this week from their collective fortunes as weak manufacturing data from China and a rout in commodities sent global markets plunging.
Companies are being urged to identify employees who could be blackmailed into revealing sensitive market information following the Ashley Madison data dump.