The body of a banker who plunged to his death from a mountain in the Lake District lay undiscovered for four days after hotel staff failed to notice he was missing, an inquest heard last week.
Goldman Sachs is hiring like crazy to expand its investment management business, but because many of its new workers are based in low-cost cities, its costs are still going down.
JPMorgan Chase was singled out last year for being the only major U.S. bank that didn’t have enough capital set aside to overcome the perception it’s too big to fail. But that was then.
They used to be pejoratively labelled the “Pigs”: Portugal, Ireland, Greece and Spain, the “peripheral” countries carried into the eurozone on a wave of prosperity that were all forced to go cap in hand to their neighbours – and the International Monetary Fund – when the financial crash came.
Deutsche Bank has disputed allegations by Germany's financial watchdog, sources close to the firm said, in its official response to a preliminary report into interest rate manipulation which threatens sanctions against the bank and individuals.
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Tom Hayes, the first trader to stand trial for rigging Libor, said his efforts to influence the rate over four years were ultimately unsuccessful.
The euro zone is not delivering on its promises, according to former Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke.
Elon Musk has made it official: his electric car company, Tesla Motors, is planning to debut an unnamed new Roadster in four years, and it won’t be based on the Lotus like the last one.
The resignation of a top director at Marks & Spencer has led to renewed speculation about who will take over as head of the retailer when the chief executive, Marc Bolland, eventually departs.
Asda has reported another quarter of poor trading as like-for-like sales slumped 5.7% in the first three months of 2016.
Fintech start-ups may have raised billions from investors, but Wall Street banks are still well-positioned, Moody's says.
A top Bank of England policymaker has warned that even if Britain votes to stay in the EU, underlying weakness in the economy could mean that more support is required from the Bank.