What sets the bank apart isn#$%$ enviable 32 percent return on equity, but its copious use of what might be China’s most baffling securities.
The German bank suffered a 48 percent fall in third-quarter debt sales and trading revenue – as bad as any peer. And things could get tougher still.
That’s the point where the union trust fund that owns 41.5 percent of the Detroit automaker would reap more than it could get from controlling shareholder Fiat. But it’s also way more than either owner has ever considered to be a reasonable price.
The room-sharing site squared off in court last week with Attorney General Eric Schneiderman over information he has subpoenaed about the many Airbnb customers his office suspects are breaking the Empire State’s laws. It’s a good example of what happens when tech entrepreneurs stray from their more accommodating Silicon Valley environs.
The Chinese pork producer hired a record 29 banks but still failed to sell its $1.3 billion listing to investors. That undermines the standard wisdom that more advisers mean less risk for issuers. For banks, it’s a reminder that they can share embarrassment as well as sought-after league table credit.
France’s largest listed bank warned on April 30 that a future fine for violating U.S. sanctions on pariah countries could be “far in excess” of its $1.1 billion in provisions. But things could get nastier still.
The bigger beneficiaries of spendthrift chief executives appear to be takeover targets rather than firms whose earnings reflect shifts in global capital expenditure. That calls for a different investment strategy.
which filed for an initial public offering in New York on May 6. First, China’s dominant e-commerce company is huge, and could be even bigger. Second, new investors will have little say in how it is run – the founders are keeping a firm grip.
Stanford’s snub to coal is typical of Silicon Valley. The black rock is an easy target for the university’s $18.7 billion endowment, which is bigger than the top five U.S. coal firms combined. But shouldn’t the principle behind it, reversing global warming,
It's not shocking it was obvious from his posts that he is shorting the stock and talking #$%$ all the time!!
Osprey is not who you think he is, he is not some super hero fighting crime on Wall Street because he has nothing better to do, come on... If you believe that, then you should also believe in "Santa Clause"
There is a 17 page report coming out that will show you with 100% truth and accuracy WHO (Osprey.Watch3) works for, why he does what he does daily, and how he PROFITS!
1. I will be outlining each stock Osprey tries to use his hidden agenda making up FALSE stories about the promoters, and people advertiser each stock he trys to short
2. I will also show you the naked truth of the website "His boss" is using and telling Osprey what stocks to attack with posting garbage, so he and his boss can make money shorting these stocks. I mean come on, do you think he wakes ups every day to try to HELP YOU! uhhh no
3. I will also be releasing a full blown article of all the STOCKS he shorts, where he lives, what IP he uses, and also a picture of where he is doing these posting from
You will be shocked to see what his true motive really is... (To profit shorting) off the garbage false talk of promoters trying to get investors in fear to sell so he and his boss can cover their positions and make big money
Get ready for my daily 17 page report showing america the truth
Data from thousands of Wall Street earnings conference calls suggests that many companies hide bad performance news by calling only on positive analysts
As a relatively new phenomenon in the world of corporate reporting, integrated reporting (IR) has gained traction across both the corporate and investor community in the last 10 years.
Activism by hedge fund and other investors to improve governance and performance of companies has become a significant phenomenon in recent years.