We’ve seen the future of banking.
From the head of Europe’s biggest short-haul airline to an heir to the Murdoch empire, here are nine well-known business figures expected to hit the headlines next year, for good or ill.
Jerome Powell was Wall Street’s choice to run the Federal Reserve.
Political deadlock over Brexit could halt flights between the UK and Europe, according to the chief executive of Ryanair, who warned that Britain’s aviation industry is being “walked off a cliff” by the government.
Ryanair’s chief executive has said fares in Europe will fall heavily this winter as he criticised Theresa May for having no strategy for Brexit.
So much for the idea that easyJet could improve its profits every year.
Can the crisis be over at Deutsche Bank? The immediate storm will pass if the US Department of Justice has dropped its demand for $14bn (£10.8bn) to cover mis-sold mortgage securities and is instead close to settling for a much lower sum. That outcome will calm market nerves and provide a vindication of sorts for John Cryan, the beleaguered bank’s chief executive, who always insisted that $14bn wouldn’t be the final figure.
Liverpool, Chelsea and Manchester United are all said to be chasing Jadon Sancho, with Jurgen Klopp, Frank Lampard and Ole Gunnar Solksjaer keen.
Tottenham Hotspur moved into their new stadium towards the back end of last season.
Jurgen Klopp’s Liverpool have been linked with Kylian Mbappe.
Celtic hitman Odsonne Edouard has been linked with a number of clubs, including Premier League duo Arsenal and Leicester City.
Jadon Sancho is seemingly going to leave Borussia Dortmund in the summer, but could Liverpool be a destination for the rising star?
Leeds United have lost Adam Forshaw for the rest of the season, and Robbie Gotts is also out.
Leeds United picked up a 1-1 draw with Brentford in midweek, as Marcelo Bielsa's side kept hold of second spot.
Celtic took a big step toward besting Ibrox side Glasgow Rangers side in the title race.
Liverpool are reportedly moving for Borussia Dortmund's Jadon Sancho.
Tottenham Hotspur finished ahead of Arsenal three times under Mauricio Pochettino.