Wall Street Financial Asset Management

Wall Street Financial Asset Management

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  • Duration: 1:10
  • Updated: 05 Nov 2008
  • views: 470
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http://www.wallstreetfrontier.com In order to become one of America's top traders you need a systematic approach.
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_Financial_Asset_Management
Private Wealth & Asset Management (presentation from "Deconstructing Wall Street", 9/30/11)

Private Wealth & Asset Management (presentation from "Deconstructing Wall Street", 9/30/11)

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  • Duration: 45:50
  • Updated: 27 Jan 2012
  • views: 3159
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Sponsored by the University of Richmond Alumni Association, Deconstructing Wall Street brought together students of all class years interested in learning more about careers in finance. The students attended sessions such as this one on Private Wealth Management -- Asset Management to learn about the major areas and career paths in the field from alumni representing several prominent firms.
https://wn.com/Private_Wealth_Asset_Management_(Presentation_From_Deconstructing_Wall_Street_,_9_30_11)
Day In the Life of an Intern (Full Video)

Day In the Life of an Intern (Full Video)

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  • Duration: 5:15
  • Updated: 30 Dec 2010
  • views: 176155
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Full Video for the day in the life of an Intern at Fidelity Investments Asset Management Division, Ryan Sepassi. To apply online go to http://www.ifyouonlyknew.com/internshipsUG/overview.html
https://wn.com/Day_In_The_Life_Of_An_Intern_(Full_Video)
Wall Street Week | Episode 22 | Steve Tananbaum, Mary Deatherage, Rob Sechan

Wall Street Week | Episode 22 | Steve Tananbaum, Mary Deatherage, Rob Sechan

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  • Duration: 28:31
  • Updated: 20 Sep 2015
  • views: 4004
videos
Episode 22 of Wall Street Week features Goldentree Asset Management Managing Partner & CIO Steve Tananbaum, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management Managing Director & Private Wealth Advisor Mary Deatherage and UBS Managing Director & Institutional Consultant Robert Sechan II.
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_Week_|_Episode_22_|_Steve_Tananbaum,_Mary_Deatherage,_Rob_Sechan
The Battle Between Investment Banks, Hedge Funds, and Private Equity on Wall Street (2009)

The Battle Between Investment Banks, Hedge Funds, and Private Equity on Wall Street (2009)

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  • Duration: 50:18
  • Updated: 10 Aug 2014
  • views: 25565
videos
The investment banking industry has come under criticism for a variety of reasons, including perceived conflicts of interest, overly large pay packages, cartel-like or oligopolic behavior, taking both sides in transactions, and more. About the book: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0470222794/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=9325&creativeASIN=0470222794&linkCode=as2&tag=tra0c7-20&linkId=122da9b4ed66d7e4eb80287e1bee5b2a Investment banking has also been criticized for its opacity. Conflicts of interest may arise between different parts of a bank, creating the potential for market manipulation, according to critics. Authorities that regulate investment banking (the FSA in the United Kingdom and the SEC in the United States) require that banks impose a "Chinese wall" to prevent communication between investment banking on one side and equity research and trading on the other. Critics say such a barrier does not always exist in practice, however. Conflicts of interest often arise in relation to investment banks' equity research units, which have long been part of the industry. A common practice is for equity analysts to initiate coverage of a company in order to develop relationships that lead to highly profitable investment banking business. In the 1990s, many equity researchers allegedly traded positive stock ratings for investment banking business. Alternatively, companies may threaten to divert investment banking business to competitors unless their stock was rated favorably. Laws were passed to criminalize such acts, and increased pressure from regulators and a series of lawsuits, settlements, and prosecutions curbed this business to a large extent following the 2001 stock market tumble after the dot-com bubble. Philip Augar, author of The Greed Merchants, said in an interview that, "You cannot simultaneously serve the interest of issuer clients and investing clients. And it's not just underwriting and sales; investment banks run proprietary trading operations that are also making a profit out of these securities."[30] Many investment banks also own retail brokerages. During the 1990s, some retail brokerages sold consumers securities which did not meet their stated risk profile. This behavior may have led to investment banking business or even sales of surplus shares during a public offering to keep public perception of the stock favorable. Since investment banks engage heavily in trading for their own account, there is always the temptation for them to engage in some form of front running -- the illegal practice whereby a broker executes orders for their own account before filling orders previously submitted by their customers, there benefiting from any changes in prices induced by those orders. Documents under seal in a decade-long lawsuit concerning eToys.com's IPO but obtained by New York Times' Wall Street Business columnist Joe Nocera alleged that IPOs managed by Goldman Sachs and other investment bankers involved asking for kickbacks from their institutional clients who made large profits flipping IPOs which Goldman had intentionally undervalued. Depositions in the lawsuit alleged that clients willingly complied with these demands because they understood it was necessary in order to participate in future hot issues.[32] Reuters Wall Street correspondent Felix Salmon retracted his earlier, more conciliatory, statements on the subject and said he believed that the depositions show that companies going public and their initial consumer stockholders are both defrauded by this practice, which may be widespread throughout the IPO finance industry.[33] The case is ongoing, and the allegations remain unproven. Investment banking is often criticized for the enormous pay packages awarded to those who work in the industry. According to Bloomberg Wall Street's five biggest firms paid over $3 billion to their executives from 2003 to 2008, "while they presided over the packaging and sale of loans that helped bring down the investment-banking system." [34] The highly generous pay packages include $172 million for Merrill Lynch & Co. CEO Stanley O'Neal from 2003 to 2007, before it was bought by Bank of America in 2008, and $161 million for Bear Stearns Co.'s James Cayne before the bank collapsed and was sold to JPMorgan Chase & Co. in June 2008.[34] Such pay arrangements have attracted the ire of Democrats and Republicans in Congress, who demanded limits on executive pay in 2008 when the U.S. government was bailing out the industry with a $700 billion financial rescue package.[34] Writing in the Global Association of Risk Professionals, Aaron Brown, a vice president at Morgan Stanley, says "By any standard of human fairness, of course, investment bankers make obscene amounts of money." http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Investment_bank
https://wn.com/The_Battle_Between_Investment_Banks,_Hedge_Funds,_And_Private_Equity_On_Wall_Street_(2009)
Here's Where the Top Jobs Are on Wall Street

Here's Where the Top Jobs Are on Wall Street

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  • Duration: 5:41
  • Updated: 28 Dec 2015
  • views: 7476
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Dec. 28 -- Bloomberg's Hugh Son reports on the most in-demand jobs on Wall Street. JPMorgan Asset Management's Meg McClellan also speaks on "Bloomberg ‹GO›."
https://wn.com/Here's_Where_The_Top_Jobs_Are_On_Wall_Street
Wall Street View - Eric Sprott, Sprott Asset Management

Wall Street View - Eric Sprott, Sprott Asset Management

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  • Duration: 6:21
  • Updated: 23 Jun 2014
  • views: 948
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In this Wall Street View, our host spoke with Eric Sprott, Sprott Asset Management at the Hard Assets Conference 2011 in New York City. For more information: https://www.sprott.com/
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_View_Eric_Sprott,_Sprott_Asset_Management
WST: Overview of Financial Mkts - Asset Management Explained

WST: Overview of Financial Mkts - Asset Management Explained

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  • Duration: 3:23
  • Updated: 08 Jul 2008
  • views: 34597
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Wall St. Training Self-Study Instructor, Hamilton Lin, CFA introduces the major jargon and finance terminology in finance. What exactly is the sell-side and the buy-side and do they affect the capital markets and why do they have a symbiotic relationship? What exactly is investment banking, sales & trading and research? How is it that asset management is the flip opposite and yet very similar at the same time? Put those questions to rest with this Overview of Financial Markets overview. This course is offered FREE for six months at: http://www.wstselfstudy.com Register for this course FREE at: http://www.wstselfstudy.com/register For more information of the video courses previewed here, go to: http://www.wstselfstudy.com/modules.html Over 80 hours of online, interactive Self-Study Videos! ***SPECIAL YOUTUBE OFFER*** Receive 20% off 5 month purchase at: http://www.wstselfstudy.com Use Discount code: youtube20 Wall St. Training Self-Study provides online, video-based, self-study financial modeling training solutions to Wall Street. Our interactive course modules are Excel-based and specialize in advanced and complex financial modeling, valuation modeling, investment banking, mergers & acquisitions and leveraged buyout training topics. Enhance your skills and master the content required by Wall Street investment banks, M&A, research, asset management, credit, and private equity firms.
https://wn.com/Wst_Overview_Of_Financial_Mkts_Asset_Management_Explained
Wall Street Week | Episode 11 | Bruce Richards, John Tamny, Jeffrey Solomon

Wall Street Week | Episode 11 | Bruce Richards, John Tamny, Jeffrey Solomon

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  • Duration: 28:31
  • Updated: 28 Jun 2015
  • views: 4486
videos
Episode 11 of Wall Street Week features Marathon Asset Management CEO Bruce Richards, Forbes Political and Economic Editor John Tamny and Cowen Group President Jeffrey Solomon discussing global markets, China, Puerto Rico and the Fed.
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_Week_|_Episode_11_|_Bruce_Richards,_John_Tamny,_Jeffrey_Solomon
Wall Street View - Eric Sprott, Sprott Asset Management

Wall Street View - Eric Sprott, Sprott Asset Management

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  • Duration: 6:51
  • Updated: 23 Jun 2014
  • views: 1026
videos
In this Wall Street View, our host spoke with Eric Sprott, Chairman of Sprott Money Ltd. at the Silver Summit Conference in Spokane, WA. For more information: https://www.sprott.com/
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_View_Eric_Sprott,_Sprott_Asset_Management
Wall Street View - Robert Maltbie, Millennium Asset Management

Wall Street View - Robert Maltbie, Millennium Asset Management

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  • Duration: 10:06
  • Updated: 06 Oct 2014
  • views: 366
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In this Wall Street View, our host spoke with Robert Maltbie, CFA, Managing Partner at Millennium Asset Management at Singular Research's 9th Annual "Best of the Uncovereds" Conference 2014 in Bel Air, CA. For more information: http://millennium-asset.biz/
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_View_Robert_Maltbie,_Millennium_Asset_Management
The sectors to watch on Wall Street

The sectors to watch on Wall Street

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  • Duration: 6:58
  • Updated: 04 Feb 2017
  • views: 441
videos
Why Nuveen Asset Management Senior Portfolio Manager Bob Doll, and Shaffer Asset Management President Dan Shaffer believe Food, technology, and healthcare are all sectors people should invest.
https://wn.com/The_Sectors_To_Watch_On_Wall_Street
The Real 'Wolf of Wall Street'?

The Real 'Wolf of Wall Street'?

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  • Duration: 17:34
  • Updated: 21 Nov 2014
  • views: 2320301
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In the mid 1990s, Leonardo DiCaprio was the king of the world. The baby-faced movie star was about to play the leading role in Titanic, and he spent some of his time hanging with Dana Giacchetto, a former investment banker and member of the new wave group Breakfast in Bed, at Giacchetto's penthouse loft on Broadway and Cortlandt in Manhattan. The two friends owned matching cockatoos named Angel and Caesar and hosted lavish parties for the most powerful people in 90s film, fashion, and finance: Michael Stipe, Andrew Cuomo, Kate Moss, Winona Ryder, Harmony Korine, and Alanis Morissette, among other celebrities. In between doing the things that happen at late-night parties, including spraying vintage champagne everywhere, some guests made million-dollar late-night deals—at least that's what Giacchetto claims. His high life crashed down on him when he was arrested in 2000 and pleaded guilty to fraud under the Investment Advisers Act. After that, most of his clients left him, and the court sentenced him to a maximum of 57 months in prison for misappropriating approximately $9 million. Thanks to good behavior, time already served in prison, and his willingness to enter rehab, he was released early, but his life has never been the same. Giacchetto's downfall began in 1988, when his mother, Alma, loaned him almost $200,000 so he could found the Cassandra Group. Giacchetto already worked as an account executive at Boston Safe Deposit & Trust, and he used his bona fides to persuade friends in new wave and punk bands to put money in an investment group for cool, arty people. Thanks to his business skills and rock cred, Giacchetto started working with Sub Pop Records, the iconic indie label that was simultaneously broke and famous for releasing Nirvana's first album, Bleach. Soon after, Giacchetto worked as the money manager for all of Sub Pop's acts, as well as for the Smashing Pumpkins, Alanis Morissette, Phish, Victoria Williams, Q-Tip, R.E.M., and many of their agents and managers. Giacchetto went to prison for stealing $9 million from a number of these clients, including Phish, who lost more than $1 million, according to the New York Times. The Securities and Exchange Commission had discovered improprieties in Cassandra's bookkeeping dating back to September 1997. (Giacchetto had used a version of the classic "asset-kiting scheme," in which one asset is borrowed to cover the disappearance of another.) Prosecutors alleged that Giacchetto's scheme involved improperly tapping into the accounts of the Cassandra Group's clients and ordering checks from financial services firm Brown & Co. He was able to cash them at the US Trust even though some checks were made out to celebrities like Ben Stiller. "I was someone who was extraordinarily successful, beyond his wildest dreams, and I flew too close to the sun and, you know, got really burned," he told us when we met him in New York this summer. After telling us he didn't have too much time to talk because he had to meet with his lawyer and the FBI, he insisted on his innocence and maintained that he had been accused and convicted because Hollywood insiders were trying to keep him out of the elite, high-powered, celebrity life of Hollywood that he saw as a kind of Mount Olympus. "I think that there is some truth in the idea that there is this vapid vacuum still that is Hollywood—sometimes because it's a business built on artifice, fantasy," he said. "It doesn't mean that it's not legitimate. It just means that, contextually, you have to sort of put it into place, and I think people do get envious of that." At every meeting, Giacchetto promised us he would bring photos from his years with DiCaprio. We didn't believe him, but at our last interview, Giacchetto brought a Travelpro expandable luggage bag full of hundreds of photos, like these pictures of DiCaprio partying. As Giacchetto flipped through the pictures, he reminded us of a father showing photos of his children, not because Giacchetto liked bragging about his 90s debauchery but because these celebrities were once his friends. When he went to jail, many of them abandoned him. This hasn't stopped Giacchetto from doing business with the rich and famous, of course. Along with his phone-app gig with Pavitt, he's repping a new line of luxury food items that will enable you to eat lobster thermidor straight from the can. Check out more episodes of The Real: http://bit.ly/The-Real Watch "The Real Walter White" - http://bit.ly/1xBZvyr Click here to subscribe to VICE: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-VICE Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/VICE-Videos Videos, daily editorial and more: http://vice.com Like VICE on Facebook: http://fb.com/vice Follow VICE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/vice Read our Tumblr: http://vicemag.tumblr.com Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vice
https://wn.com/The_Real_'Wolf_Of_Wall_Street'
Wall Street Week | Episode 1 | Jeffrey Gundlach, Liz Ann Sonders, Jonathan Beinner

Wall Street Week | Episode 1 | Jeffrey Gundlach, Liz Ann Sonders, Jonathan Beinner

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  • Duration: 28:30
  • Updated: 19 Apr 2015
  • views: 19687
videos
The first episode of the new Wall Street Week features a powerful guest lineup: bond king Jeffrey Gundlach of DoubleLine Capital, Liz Ann Sonders of Charles Schwab and Jonathan Beinner of Goldman Sachs Asset Management.
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_Week_|_Episode_1_|_Jeffrey_Gundlach,_Liz_Ann_Sonders,_Jonathan_Beinner
Blockchain is Eating Wall Street | Alex Tapscott | TEDxSanFrancisco

Blockchain is Eating Wall Street | Alex Tapscott | TEDxSanFrancisco

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  • Duration: 18:45
  • Updated: 26 Oct 2016
  • views: 2238
videos
Author of best seller "blockchain revolution", Alex share in this talk about how the blockchain the technology behind bitcoin Is changing money, business, and the world. Alex Tapscott is the CEO and Founder of Northwest Passage Ventures, a consulting firm focused on early-stage, high growth companies in the Canadian and U.S. Capital markets. His is also co-author, with Don Tapscott, of the new book Blockchain Revolution: How the Technology Behind Bitcoin Is Changing Money, Business, and the World (Portfolio / Penguin Random House 2016). Alex was Director of Institutional Equity Sales at Canaccord Genuity Inc. from 2008 to 2015. He managed a diverse client base of value, growth, long/short equity, merger-arbitrage and activist investors, including many of the largest asset managers in Canada and some of the largest hedge funds in New York. A graduate of Amherst College and a CFA Charterholder, Alex serves as a research fellow for the Global Solutions Network (GSN) program at the Martin Prosperity Institute at the Rotman School of Business in Toronto and sits on the board of CAMH Engage, a young leadership counci This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
https://wn.com/Blockchain_Is_Eating_Wall_Street_|_Alex_Tapscott_|_Tedxsanfrancisco
Wall Street View - Grant Williams, Vulpes Investment Management

Wall Street View - Grant Williams, Vulpes Investment Management

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  • Duration: 4:46
  • Updated: 21 Jun 2014
  • views: 215
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In this Wall Street View, our host spoke with Grant Williams from Vulpes Investment Management at Cambridge House International's California Resource Investment Conference 2012 in Palm Springs, CA. For more information: http://www.vulpesinvest.com/
https://wn.com/Wall_Street_View_Grant_Williams,_Vulpes_Investment_Management
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