Here's a few links to some interesting Bloomberg, New York Post, New York Times and Reuters stories currently doing the rounds.
The volume of business in the financial services sector grew for the eighth quarter running, at well above the average pace, in the three months to March, according to the latest CBI / PwC Financial Services Survey.
Angela Knight has announced her intention to step down as the chief executive of the British Bankers’ Association in the summer. She said that she will be staying on while the search for her successor is concluded.
The Greek prime minister Lucas Papademos has conceded that the crisis-plagued country could require a third bailout only weeks after it secured a second package of rescue funds following months of hand-wringing in Brussels.
Mariano Rajoy's conservative government announced Spain's most austere budget for more than three decades – the day after a million protesters took to Spanish streets.
Bloomberg reports that Michael Gamble, a 67-year-old retiree, doubled down on a volatility exchange-traded note backed by Credit Suisse last week as it declined to a record low price.
Greg Smith, the former Goldman Sachs executive who became an instant sensation when he ripped the Wall Street investment bank with a resignation letter published as an Op-Ed piece in the New York Times, has scored a $1.5m advance to write a memoir of his experiences.
When a witness has valuable information and may be implicated in a violation, there are delicate maneuvers between prosecutors and defense lawyers.
Only the good die young.
Former SEC Chairman Arthur Levitt, who serves as a senior policy advisor for Goldman Sachs, spoke to Bloomberg TV's Erik Schatzker Thursday on Inside Track.
What’s the big deal? As the name indicates, the “flash crash” in the US stock market on 6 May 2010 didn’t last long.
The UK’s big four high-street banks face another £19bn of conduct and litigation charges by the end of 2016 as they continue to pay the price for past mistakes, according to analysts.
These 10 companies are leading the way when it comes to diversity as a cultural and business aim, according to an annual ranking from DiversityInc.