Japanese technology giant Fujitsu has announced plans to cut up to 1,800 jobs in Britain, more than a tenth of its UK workforce .
'There's an inherent conflict between looking after your health and work'.
'It will hit areas where the bank is making no money'.
As Britain heads for the EU exit, financial firms intending to move London-based jobs to continental Europe face a costly choice: offer generous relocation and redundancy packages, or expect a flood of lawsuits from disgruntled staff.
A former UBS trader facing a ban from the City watchdog for playing a role in manipulating Libor likely did so in a work environment where his actions were seen as commonplace, a court was told Monday.
The only American suspect named in the largest known hack of Wall Street is negotiating his return to the U.S. from a detention cell in Russia, where he’s no longer welcome, people familiar with the talks said.
Royal Bank of Scotland may have to pay out as much as $27bn, roughly the market value of the bank, in misconduct fines and lawsuits over the next few years, lawyers and analysts said.
Wells Fargo Chief Operating Officer Tim Sloan expects to make up lost business with state and local government agencies within a few years after some suspended dealings with the firm when it was caught opening legions of unauthorized accounts for customers.
The collapse in the value of the pound since Britain voted to leave the EU has been described by Mervyn King, former governor of the Bank of England, as a welcome change.
The UK has recorded its biggest-ever month for tourist visits after the referendum-related slump in the pound lured 3.8 million people to British shores in July.
Volkswagen is to axe 30,000 jobs as part of a restructuring designed to help the German carmaker recover from the diesel emissions scandal.
The first signs that the buy-to-let boom could be coming to an end have emerged in figures from the Nationwide building society, which showed that lending to landlords went into the reverse over the past six months.
Take jobs you're excited about and then commit to them, advises advertising executive Sharon Napier.