Sunlight bounced off Goldman Sachs Group Inc.’s glass-and-steel Manhattan headquarters on a warm August morning in 2013. Eyes locked on their screens, traders and engineers shifted in their seats as exchanges prepared to open. Unbeknownst to anyone, the machines were about to revolt.
New York state’s pension funds are urging credit-card companies to consider following Citigroup Inc.’s lead in cracking down on gun-sellers.
The estate of a deceased broker filed a wrongful death lawsuit against JPMorgan Chase & Co., saying he took his life after becoming despondent because he was forced to retire.
Arbitrators tell J.P. Morgan to rewrite termination notice to exculpate a rookie broker from charge of referring loan prospects to another bank, while a Wells veteran wins expungement of charge that he altered a customer’s record.
A former JPMorgan Securities LLC broker sued the company, claiming he was threatened and terminated in order to punish him for cooperating in a federal investigation involving a high-profile fund manager who was a “prized depositor.”
“Alexa, ask JPMorgan what the price target for Apple is.”
The departure of a big producer, once a rare event because of Goldman’s restrictive termination policies, follows the exit of five other teams last year.
Longtime Citi brokerage manager Drue Anderson in New York goes west to join J.P. Morgan while First Republic lands Wells Fargo advisory team in Boston.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. just weighed in again on virtual currencies — very discreetly.
Advisor to wealthy clients much as $10 billion in client assets, according to sources familiar with the move.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. said Friday that its female employees earn 99 percent of what male employees make globally, making it the fifth large U.S. bank to disclose an adjusted gender pay gap of around one percent.