The fellow above is Jim Reid, full-time head of global fundamental credit strategy at Deutsche Bank, part-time musician who apparently covers pop stars' hits from the comfort of his living room. While the entire performance is more than a little impressive, it's the final moments of the ditty that he really brings on home, and for which he should be given whatever Grammy-esque award the music industry gives out for this sort of thing.
Deutsche Bank's Got A Lot Of Things To Get Done This Year And Turning A Profit Isn't One Of Them: Deutsche Bank CEO
If you were looking for a bank that makes money, you'd best look elsewhere.
Deutsche Bank Watchdog Comes Up With New And Delightful Way to Call Someone A Liar
Try and incorporate it into your life today.
Bonus Watch '13: Deutsche Bank Is Mulling Over The Idea Of Paying A Li'l Less This Year, Would Appreciate Rivals Throwing Them A Bone And Doing The Same
The Germans might take an ax to bonuses, cutting them by 20 percent, or they might not. According to CEO Anshu Jain, what it may come down to is whether or not other banks will help him out here by getting on board with the proposed reductions, as it would make DB look bad to be the only firm doling out tough love this year. Thanks in advance.
A Large Chunk Of Deutsche Bank Employees Are Embarrassed To List "Deutsche Bank" On Their Résumé: Deutsche Bank
Survey says: Less than half of employees "are proud to work at the firm."
Clawbacks Watch '12: Deutsche Bank
Those shares DB awarded you to make up for the ones you were leaving with your old employer? They're going to need those back. Deutsche Bank has become the first global bank to introduce rules allowing it to strip staff of bonuses they earned at previous employers in the latest crackdown on pay. The largest European lender by assets has significantly tightened its bonus rules this year, enabling it to take back unvested shares that newly hired senior staff received in exchange for stock earned at another bank. The German banks’ stricter bonus rules, which came into force in January, apply to all new senior hires considered to be involved in the bank’s risk-taking, a spokesman said. These more than 1,300 “regulated employees“ include managing directors in the corporate and investment bank and members of the management committees of all other units. One recruitment expert warned the rule could make it harder for Deutsche Bank to attract senior talent as the potential job candidates might not be willing to put at risk stock earned at a previous bank. Deutsche Bank Turns Screws On Bonuses [FT]