MAYBE , everybody keep on Enjoying finding something that they CAN SINK AND DRUNK INTO
One more :
"Joke" of the day :
"Wall Streeters Lose $2 Billion in 401(k) Bet on Own Firms"
And one more :
"The Federal Reserve Bank of New York may have known as early as August 2007 that the setting of global benchmark interest rates was flawed"
In the end it even might turn out that Diamond was right : they all knew about it but were turning blind eye because they were ... banks (was trying to find a most appropriate word, but at a moment, could not come up with better one. This one seems to describe the best what they were, are and most like will they do in the future)
this is the local supermarket token for a toy -- usually the shopkeepers getting it (too many tokens are required)
ANGRY BIRDS, the lower left hand one got a extra long nose (beak)
what the hell, the euro fell again, I did not set SL for my EURAUD fell again -- I buy the opposite direction and put it aside when it have not been go my way -- stupid
Ohhhh...Once mighty Alaron:)..."PFGBest, which used to be the old Alaron Trading, has stolen at least $220 million of customer funds, which is fully HALF the entire customer asset base. The firm's owner attempted suicide this morning in the parking lot outside of the corporate HQ in Iowa. " read rest @ Barnhardt.biz - Commodity Brokerage
...and the good news keep on coming...from NBC no less!:) "If the wealth management arm of Merrill Lynch is to be believed, the answer could be “yes”. This month, the US broker is quietly circulating a memo which tells its affluent clients to reposition themselves — and their portfolios — for a fundamental geopolitical shift." read rest @ News Headlines
This really is worth reading from the first to the last word of it :
Many Wall Street executives says wrongdoing is necessary: survey
(Reuters) - If the ancient Greek philosopher Diogenes were to go out with his lantern in search of an honest man today, a survey of Wall Street executives on workplace conduct suggests he might have to look elsewhere.
A quarter of Wall Street executives see wrongdoing as a key to success, according to a survey by whistleblower law firm Labaton Sucharow released on Tuesday.
In a survey of 500 senior executives in the United States and the UK, 26 percent of respondents said they had observed or had firsthand knowledge of wrongdoing in the workplace, while 24 percent said they believed financial services professionals may need to engage in unethical or illegal conduct to be successful.
Sixteen percent of respondents said they would commit insider trading if they could get away with it, according to Labaton Sucharow. And 30 percent said their compensation plans created pressure to compromise ethical standards or violate the law.
"When misconduct is common and accepted by financial services professionals, the integrity of our entire financial system is at risk," Jordan Thomas, partner and chair of Labaton Sucharow's whistleblower representation practice, said in a statement.
The survey's release comes as the fallout from Barclays PLC's (BARC.L) Libor-rigging scandal continues and other banks including Citigroup Inc (C.N), HSBC Holdings PLC (HSBA.L), Royal Bank of Scotland Group PLC (RBS.L) and UBS AG (UBSN.VX) await the outcome of an industry-wide probe.
JPMorgan Chase, the largest bank in the United States, said Friday that its loss from a highly publicized trading blunder had grown to $4.4 billion, more than double the bank's original estimate of $2 billion. "-From the Associated Press, July 13, 2012, 4:34 a.m.
"JPMorgan says bad trade has ballooned to $5.8B" - Associated Press – 5 hrs ago
so...what is it?...2, 4.4 or 5.8?...it's only billions:)