Barclays Analyst And World's Worst Roommate Arrested Again

Cat Boy had another run-in with the cops.

Remember Declan Garrity? The currently on leave Barclays analyst who was arrested back in February for allegedly doing really terrible things to his roommate's cat and who should probably have to inform any future neighbors within a 10-block radius that he's a registered feline offender? He's still having trouble complying with the law.

Returning to his apartment on the Upper East Side, Tyrone man Declan Garrity, 24, broke a court order that refused him access to the apartment he shared with his former housemate, Danielle, and her pet cat, Lucy. Police officials confirmed he was rearrested as a result on March 1. Originally arrested on February 24, 2016, the financial analyst with Barclays is charged with aggravated cruelty to animals as well as torturing and injuring animals after his roommate, Danielle, discovered her pet cat has received multiple unusual injuries. The analyst from Omagh in Co. Tyrone, currently in the US on a work visa, stands accused of ripping out the cat Lucy's nails, breaking bones in her face, pelvis and legs and burning the animal.

Irish cat tormentor rearrested for breaching court order [Irish Central]

Earlier: Barclays Analyst Is Strong Early Contender For Worst Roommate Of The Year Award


Barclays CEO Promises To Clear Out His Desk In Hypothetical Scenario In Which Bank Decides To Start Engaging In Rampant Fraud Again

Mr. Jenkins and the firm’s chairman, David Walker, told politicians on Tuesday that they were prioritizing ethics and reducing risky trading activity, adding that they would take responsibility if future problems were discovered at the bank. The Barclays’ chief, who agreed to forgo his bonus in response to the series of scandals that have hit Barclays in recent years, said he would resign if another scandal was uncovered while he was leading the bank. “The chief executive is responsible for what happens during their tenure and when incidents happen the price needs to be paid and I believe were I to find myself in that position I would do the right thing,” Mr. Jenkins said on Tuesday. When politicians asked Mr. Jenkins if he was eradicating the culture that he inherited from his predecessor Robert E. Diamond Jr., Barclays’ new chief said he was indeed “shredding that legacy” of sometimes being “too self-centered and too aggressive.” [Dealbook]