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'No One Would Listen'

No One Would Listen

No One Would Listen is the exclusive story of the Harry Markopolos-lead investigation into Bernie Madoff and his $65 billion Ponzi scheme.

'On The Brink' - By Hank Paulson

On The Brink

'On The Brink - Inside the Race to Stop the Collapse of the Global Financial System' by former US Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson is one of the year's most eagerly awaited books.

The Wolf Of Wall Street

The Wolf of Wall Street

By day he made thousands of dollars a minute. By night he spent it as fast as he could, on drugs, sex, and international globe-trotting.

Too Big To Fail

Too Big To Fail

'Too Big to Fail' is the inside story of how Wall Street and Washington fought to save the financial system - and themselves.

'The Sell Out'

Buy 'The Sellout'

In the spirit of 'Barbarians at the Gate' and 'Liar’s Poker' comes 'The Sellout', the definitive book on the recent collapse of Wall Street, perhaps the most dramatic and anxiety-ridden era in US national socioeconomic history.

The Greatest Trade Ever

Buy The Greatest Trade Ever - How John Paulson Bet Against the Markets and Made $20bn

In 2006, hedge fund manager John Paulson realized something few others suspected - that the housing market and the value of subprime mortgages were grossly inflated and headed for a major fall.

'Fool's Gold' by Gillian Tett

'Fool's Gold - How Unrestrained Greed Corrupted A Dream, Shattered Global Markets & Unleashed A Catastrophe', by Gillian Tett, is released at the end of the month.

'When Washington Shut Down Wall Street'

'When Washington Shut Down Wall Street' by William L. Silber unfolds like a mystery story. It traces US Treasury Secretary William Gibbs McAdoo's triumph over a monetary crisis at the outbreak of World War I that threatened the United States with financial disaster.


'Day One Trader'

'As I walked into the members entrance of the exchange for the first time on September 30 1982 I felt a buzz of excitement. I had realised my ambition of being a 'day-one trader'. Inside, the fluorescent lit exchange floor bustled with about three hundred traders in orange, red and blue jackets. A brief opening ceremony was overseen by Gordon Richardson, the governor of the Bank of England, before he cut a white ribbon hanging above a pulpit overlooking the floor. I felt at fever pitch as we counted down the start of trading. 'Ten, nine, eight, seven, six, five, four, three, two, one!' The bell rang and I watched a scrum of dealers scramble to trade Liffe’s first ever contracts in a heap of frenetic energy'.