Now this won't be pretty.
Here's a few links to some interesting Bloomberg, Fox Business, Guardian and Reuters stories currently doing the rounds.
Goldman Sachs boss Lloyd Blankfein took a 35% pay cut for 2011 – to $12m (£7.5m).
JP Morgan, the first Wall Street bank to report results in this closely watched earnings season, has revealed a surprise increase in revenue to $27.4bn even as legal bills and debt pinched first quarter earnings.
An eight man team, including 5 employees of Goldman Sachs London, were recently put through their paces in Northern Norway as part of a fundraising venture to help Royal Marines suffering the long-term effects of injuries sustained on operations to build a new life.
One of the three candidates in the race to head the World Bank has pulled out, calling the selection process a "political exercise".
Standard and Poor's has delivered a welcome boost to the chancellor George Osborne when it reaffirmed the UK's AAA credit rating.
Well, well. It appears that the novelty grenade that was responsible for the evacuation of 2 World Financial Center Thursday wasn't just sent to a banker - it was actually ordered by the banker and came to the office via UPS.
The New York Post reports that, according to its sources, the close-knit relationship between Goldman Sach’s tag-team leadership duo — Chairman and CEO Lloyd Blankfein and President Gary Cohn — is showing signs of fraying.
Bloomberg reports that JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon has transformed the bank’s Chief Investment Office in the past five years, increasing the size and risk of its speculative bets, according to five former executives with direct knowledge of the changes.
Michael Picarella, an HSBC senior vice president who’s suing the bank for retaliation after pointing out harassment against top brass, has left the bank, The New York Post has learned.
Barclays has hired Barry Meyers, a former executive director at JP Morgan, to head its UK equity capital markets (ECM) team, a source familiar with the matter said on Monday.
Britons enter the five-week election campaign more upbeat about the economy than at any time in almost 13 years, according to the latest snapshot of confidence from the polling organisation Gfk.