We've been looking for a line manager, in any area or location, who:
Here's an open letter to the US lawmakers, co-signed by Alan Greenspan, the former Chairman of the US Federal Reserve, former Secretary of the Treasury and Secretary of State George Shultz, and Robert Hall, a Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution and architect of the Flat Tax.
Bloomberg reports that CEOs at Wall Street's top five securities house earned a staggering $3bn between them from 2003 and 2007, during the time when the subprime and toxic securities timebomb was ticking away in the background. Goldman Sachs CEOs were paid the most in this period ($859m), followed by Bear Stearns ($609m).
Reuters reports that HSBC is to cut 1,100 jobs in its global banking and markets business. The cull represents 4% of the unit's total workforce.
The Wall Street Journal reports that Nomura paid the princely sum of $2 to acquire Lehman Brothers' Europe and Middle East business units. The Japanese bank will, however, take on responsibility for paying the 2,500 Lehman staff that came with the deal.
Dear American Taxpayer,
Here's a copy of an e-mail sent out last week by JPMorgan's EMEA recruitment team. It's a strong message to the firm's recruitment consultant partners - 'don't call us, we'll call you'.
Here are a few more quotes from the smart money on the current market turmoil:
Reuters reports that an 'unusual' surge in Goldman Sachs' share price in the 10 minutes before the closing bell Tuesday has aroused suspicions that something dodgy was going on. Just two hours later came the news that Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway was to make a large investment in the firm.
The 2009 Badenoch & Clark 'Rising Stars' Awards kick-off next month - and this year it will be even bigger, and more high profile.
GlaxoSmithKline has admitted that some of its senior Chinese executives broke the law in a £320m cash and sexual favours bribery scandal.
Here's a note of four UBS articles making the news this Monday morning.
GlaxoSmithKline has briefed criminal investigators from the Serious Fraud Office on its activities in China as chief executive Sir Andrew Witty prepares to face a questions this week over bribery and corruption allegations in one of the its fastest growing markets.