ROYAL BANK OF CANADA Bilanz GuV Kennzahlen Umsatz ...

One America News - Brazil watchdog fines Morgan Stanley, Royal Bank of Canada for forex manipulation

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[Business] - Brazil watchdog fines Morgan Stanley, Royal Bank of Canada for forex manipulation

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[Business] - Brazil watchdog fines Morgan Stanley, Royal Bank of Canada for forex manipulation | REUTERS

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Brazil watchdog fines Morgan Stanley, Royal Bank of Canada for forex manipulation

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OANN: Brazil watchdog fines Morgan Stanley, Royal Bank of Canada for forex manipulation

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Investors sue 16 banks in U.S. over currency market rigging

From the reuters source:
The banks being sued are: Bank of America, Barclays, BNP Paribas, Citigroup, Credit Suisse, Deutsche Bank, Goldman Sachs, HSBC, JPMorgan Chase, Morgan Stanley, Japan’s MUFG Bank, Royal Bank of Canada, Royal Bank of Scotland, Societe Generale, Standard Chartered and UBS. ...
The plaintiffs in Wednesday’s lawsuit accused the banks of violating U.S. antitrust law by conspiring from 2003 to 2013 to rig currency benchmarks including the WM/Reuters Closing Rates for their own benefit by sharing confidential orders and trading positions.
submitted by goodDayM to investing [link] [comments]

Help design the next big crypto exchange

Hello, this is Carl Selby - Co-Founder of the Elepig Exchange.
We want you, the community to help us design the features that you would most like to see in an exchange, the user journeys that would bring joy into your heart.
We want to set up a Reddit thread to encourage healthy discussion and debate about our project, whitepaper, website and ICO.
We want to allow our supporters to get together, our community to build... but also our doubters and detractors to have their say too. We promise to be open, honest and timely in our responses (unless a particular statement would be commercially sensitive of course!)
This is not a thread to promote our ICO or exchange, we have other channels to do that.
Elepig has been born by a seasoned team of IT Professionals from the Defence and Fintech worlds. We are frustrated by the current batch of exchanges: at one end of the spectrum built on complicated forex engines designed for traders, and at the other end of the spectrum far too basic and with very limited altcoins on offer.
Building trusted and simple software is what we do, it's what we've always done. You don't get to work with companies like J.P. Morgan Chase, Royal Bank of Canada, BAE Systems and Gemalto for the combined decades that our team have unless you have something special to offer, or without learning a bunch of really useful stuff along the way.
We know that we can create the world's most trusted and simple cryptocurrency exchange. This is not just an empty claim, we will prove it with a working product prior to any fundraising.
Take a look at our website www.elepig.com and let us know what you think.
Best Wishes,
Carl & The Elepig Team
submitted by elepigcarl to icocrypto [link] [comments]

Daily Trading Thread - Friday 2.23.18

Hi everyone! Thanks for joining. This sub is for active traders of crypto and stocks, those looking to make a fat YUGE profit. While all are welcome, we are more geared for traders with a serious mindset. Post your ideas for today here.
Follow us on StockTwits and chat live on our Discord: trader chat.
Wiki: resources
FINVIZ HEATMAP - FINVIZ FUTURES - FOREX - NEWS FEED
FEB 23rd FRI Fear & Greed Index
Economic Calendar: Results & More
Time Release For Actual Expected Prior
No Economic Releases Today
Ex-Dividend: Calendar
AIZ Assurant Rg $0.56 2.45% 02/23/2018
ATO Atmos Energy Cor Rg $0.49 2.23% 02/23/2018
BWFG Bankwell Fin Gro Rg $0.12 0.87% 02/23/2018
CDW CDW Rg $0.21 1.18% 02/23/2018
CHE Chemed Rg $0.28 0.40% 02/23/2018
CNA CNA Financial Rg $2.30 5.87% 02/23/2018
DBD Diebold $0.10 2.76% 02/23/2018
EQIX Equinix REIT Rg $2.28 2.01% 02/23/2018
FHB First Hawaiian Rg $0.24 3.15% 02/23/2018
GE General Electric Rg $0.12 5.75% 02/23/2018
HNI HNI Rg $0.29 2.92% 02/23/2018
KELYA Kelly Svcs NVtgRg-A $0.08 0.99% 02/23/2018
LOB Live Oak Banksha Rg $0.03 0.46% 02/23/2018
LPX Louisiana-Pac Rg $0.13 0.00% 02/23/2018
MKSI MKS Instruments Rg $0.18 0.64% 02/23/2018
NTB Bnk of NT Butter Rg $0.38 2.79% 02/23/2018
NUS Nu Skin Enterp Rg-A $0.37 1.94% 02/23/2018
PJC Piper Jaffray Rg $2.00 1.44% 02/23/2018
RDN Radian Group Rg $0.00 0.04% 02/23/2018
SHW Sherwin-Williams Rg $0.86 0.85% 02/23/2018
SPGI S&P Global Rg $0.50 0.87% 02/23/2018
TSCO Tractor Supply Rg $0.27 1.60% 02/23/2018
Earnings Reports: Morningstar Earnings Calendar & Results
Company Release Est. EPS
AdvanSix (ASIX) Morning 0.50
Arbor Realty Trust (ABR) Morning 0.20
Cabot Oil & Gas (COG) Morning 0.09
Cinemark (CNK) Morning 0.54
Citizens (CIA) Afternoon N/A
Digirad (DRAD) Morning 0.05
Donegal Group (DGICA) Morning 0.42
Enerplus (ERF) Morning 0.12
Entergy (ETR) Morning 0.46
HMS (HMSY) Morning 0.22
Huntsman (HUN) Morning 0.66
Insmed (INSM) Morning -0.68
KBR (KBR) Morning 0.30
Leap Therapeutics (LPTX) Morning -0.82
LifePoint Health (LPNT) Morning 0.83
MiMedx Group (MDXG) Morning 0.10
New Senior Investment Group (SNR) Morning 0.28
Northwest Natural Gas (NWN) Morning 0.98
Pinnacle West Capital (PNW) Morning 0.12
Potbelly (PBPB) Morning 0.07
Public Service Enterprise Group (PEG) Morning 0.56
Royal Bank of Canada (RY) Morning 1.54
Royal Bank of Scotland Group (RBS) Afternoon N/A
TC Pipelines (TCP) Morning 0.74
Telephone and Data Systems, Inc. Sr Nt (TDI) Morning -0.04
Titan International (TWI) Morning -0.16
United States Cellular (USM) Morning -0.08
Venator Materials (VNTR) Morning 0.66
W.P. Carey Inc. REIT (WPC) Morning 0.57
PRE-MARKET MOVERS: $OLED $ACIA $WK $EXAS $WING $REI $TVIX $GIS $EDZ $UGAZ $MELI $RBS $VXX $XCRA $TZA $SPXU $QID
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Disclaimer: The opinions in this thread and forum are solely the opinions of the individual account holders and contributors. The info should not be regarded as investment advice or as a recommendation of any particular security. All investments entail risks. As with most things in life, caveat emptor.
submitted by theprofitgod to The_Profit [link] [comments]

Big investors sue 16 banks in U.S. over currency market rigging

This is the best tl;dr I could make, original reduced by 42%. (I'm a bot)
NEW YORK - A group of large institutional investors including BlackRock Inc and Allianz SE's Pacific Investment Management Co has sued 16 major banks, accusing them of rigging prices in the roughly $5.1 trillion-a-day foreign exchange market.
The lawsuit was filed on Wednesday in the U.S. District Court in Manhattan by plaintiffs that decided to "Opt out" of similar nationwide litigation that has resulted in $2.31 billion of settlements with 15 of the banks.
The banks being sued are: Bank of America, Barclays, BNP Paribas, Citigroup, Credit Suisse, Deutsche Bank, Goldman Sachs, HSBC, JPMorgan Chase, Morgan Stanley, Japan's MUFG Bank, Royal Bank of Canada, Royal Bank of Scotland, Societe Generale, Standard Chartered and UBS. Investors typically opt out of litigation when they hope to recover more by suing on their own.
The plaintiffs in Wednesday's lawsuit accused the banks of violating U.S. antitrust law by conspiring from 2003 to 2013 to rig currency benchmarks including the WM/Reuters Closing Rates for their own benefit by sharing confidential orders and trading positions.
Norway's central bank Norges Bank and the big public pension fund California State Teachers' Retirement System are among the several other named plaintiffs.
Many of the plaintiffs plan to pursue similar litigation in London against many of the bank defendants with respect to trades in Europe, a footnote in the complaint said.
Summary Source | FAQ | Feedback | Top keywords: Bank#1 plaintiffs#2 litigation#3 trade#4 settlement#5
Post found in /news, /hackernews and /bprogramming.
NOTICE: This thread is for discussing the submission topic. Please do not discuss the concept of the autotldr bot here.
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Bookmarks - 2

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Financial Times: Trader transcripts: 'If you ain’t cheating, you ain’t trying' -

Financial Times: Trader transcripts: 'If you ain’t cheating, you ain’t trying'
May 20, 2015
They were known as the “Cartel” or the “Mafia” among their peers. The unsubtle nicknames were given to a group of traders who at one time worked for five of the six banks that reached settlements on Wednesday with regulators over allegations they rigged the foreign exchange markets.
Transcripts from chatrooms used by those traders and others as they attempted to manipulate forex benchmarks and engaged in misleading sales practices towards their clients were published as part of the settlements.
Below is a selection of the exchanges (including original punctuation) from the settlements between Barclays and the New York State Department of Financial Services and the UK’s Financial Conduct Authority:
● Membership of the chatroom used by the “Cartel” was by invitation only. The FT has previously named the members of the “Cartel” as Rohan Ramchandani, Citi’s European head of spot trading, and Richard Usher, who moved from RBS to become JPMorgan’s chief currency dealer in London, and Matt Gardiner, who was at Barclays before joining UBS.
One Barclays trader, Chris Ashton, was desperate to join the chatroom when he became the bank’s main euro trader in 2011. After discussions as to whether the trader “would add value”, he was invited to join for a one-month “trial” but was warned by Mr Ramchandani: “Mess this up and sleep with one eye open at night.” Mr Ashton passed his “trial” and remained in the chatroom until it was shut down at some point in 2012.
● Traders used various strategies to try to manipulate fix rates, according to the NYDFS.
One method, known as “building ammo”, involved one trader building a large position in a currency and then unloading it just before or during the “fixing period” — a short period of time during which an average price is produced, at which large client transactions are executed — in an attempt to move the price favourably.
On January 6 2012, the head of Barclays’ FX spot desk in London attempted to manipulate the reference rate set by the European Central Bank by unloading €500m at the time of the fix. He wrote in the Cartel chatroom “I saved 500 for last second” and in another, “i had 500 to jam it.”
Another method was for traders at rival banks to agree to stay out of each other’s way at the time of the fix.
In one example, from June 2011, a Barclays trader told a counterpart at HSBC that another trader was building orders to execute at the fix contrary to HSBC’s orders. But the Barclays trader assisted HSBC by executing trades ahead of the fix to decrease the other trader’s orders. He wrote: “He paid me for 186 . . . so shioud have giot rid of main buyer for u.”
In another chat in December 2011, a Barclays trader told another at Citigroup: “If u bigger. He will step out of the way . . . We gonna help u.”
In the another example, traders in the US dollar-Brazilian real market colluded to manipulate it by agreeing to boycott local brokers to drive down competition. In October 2009, a trader at Royal Bank of Canada wrote: “everybody is in agreement in not accepting a local player as a broker?” A Barclays forex trader replied: “yes, the less competition the better.”
● Then there were numerous occasions, according to the NYDFS, from at least 2008 to 2014 when Barclays employees on the forex sales team engaged in misleading sales practices with clients by applying “hard mark-ups” to the prices that traders gave the sales team.
The level of mark-up was determined by calculating the best rate for Barclays that would not lead the client to question whether executing the transaction with the bank was a good idea.
One Barclays forex salesperson wrote in a chat to an employee at another bank in December 2009: “hard mark up is key . . . but i was taught early . . . u dont have clients . . . u dont make money . . . so dont be stupid.”
These mark-ups were a key source of revenue to Barclays, and generating them was made a high priority for sales managers. As a Barclays’ vice-president in New York (who later became co-head of UK FX hedge fund sales) wrote in a November 2010 chat: “markup is making sure you make the right decision on price . . . which is whats the worst price i can put on this where the customers decision to trade with me or give me future business doesn’t change . . . if you aint cheating, you aint trying.”
● In the FCA settlement, the regulator details an exchange between traders at Barclays and three other firms, refered to as X, Y and Z. Barclays was trying to trigger a client stop-loss order to buy £77m at a rate of 95 against another currency. If it could trigger the order, it would result in Barclays selling £77m to its client and the bank would profit it the average rate at which the bank had bought sterling in the market was below the rate at which the client had agreed to buy it.
In one exchange, firm X asked Barclays and firms Y and Z if they had any stop-loss orders — “u got...stops?” Barclays replied to say it had one for “80 quid” at a level of 95 and noted it was “primed like a coiled cobra...concentrating so hard...[as if] made of wax...[haven’t] even blinked”.
● While most of the settlements concerned manipulation of foreign exchange benchmarks, UBS inked a deal with the US Department of Justice in which it agreed to plead guilty to rigging Libor.
In once example, a broker commented to a UBS trader after a Yen Libor fix on June 10 2009: “mate yur getting bloody good at this libor game . . . think of me when yur on yur yacht in monaco wont yu”
In another conversation with a UBS trader after a Libor Yen fix on August 22 2008, a broker, identified as A1, commented about another broker, A2: “think [broker-A2] is your best broker in terms of value added :-)”.
The trader replied: “yeah . . . i reckon i owe him a lot more”, to which broker-A1 responded: “he’s ok with an annual champagne shipment, a few [drinking sessions] with [his supervisor] and a small bonus every now and then.”
submitted by wazzzzah to inthenews [link] [comments]

Financial Times: Trader transcripts: 'If you ain’t cheating, you ain’t trying' -

Financial Times: Trader transcripts: 'If you ain’t cheating, you ain’t trying'
May 20, 2015
They were known as the “Cartel” or the “Mafia” among their peers. The unsubtle nicknames were given to a group of traders who at one time worked for five of the six banks that reached settlements on Wednesday with regulators over allegations they rigged the foreign exchange markets.
Transcripts from chatrooms used by those traders and others as they attempted to manipulate forex benchmarks and engaged in misleading sales practices towards their clients were published as part of the settlements.
Below is a selection of the exchanges (including original punctuation) from the settlements between Barclays and the New York State Department of Financial Services and the UK’s Financial Conduct Authority:
● Membership of the chatroom used by the “Cartel” was by invitation only. The FT has previously named the members of the “Cartel” as Rohan Ramchandani, Citi’s European head of spot trading, and Richard Usher, who moved from RBS to become JPMorgan’s chief currency dealer in London, and Matt Gardiner, who was at Barclays before joining UBS.
One Barclays trader, Chris Ashton, was desperate to join the chatroom when he became the bank’s main euro trader in 2011. After discussions as to whether the trader “would add value”, he was invited to join for a one-month “trial” but was warned by Mr Ramchandani: “Mess this up and sleep with one eye open at night.” Mr Ashton passed his “trial” and remained in the chatroom until it was shut down at some point in 2012.
● Traders used various strategies to try to manipulate fix rates, according to the NYDFS.
One method, known as “building ammo”, involved one trader building a large position in a currency and then unloading it just before or during the “fixing period” — a short period of time during which an average price is produced, at which large client transactions are executed — in an attempt to move the price favourably.
On January 6 2012, the head of Barclays’ FX spot desk in London attempted to manipulate the reference rate set by the European Central Bank by unloading €500m at the time of the fix. He wrote in the Cartel chatroom “I saved 500 for last second” and in another, “i had 500 to jam it.”
Another method was for traders at rival banks to agree to stay out of each other’s way at the time of the fix.
In one example, from June 2011, a Barclays trader told a counterpart at HSBC that another trader was building orders to execute at the fix contrary to HSBC’s orders. But the Barclays trader assisted HSBC by executing trades ahead of the fix to decrease the other trader’s orders. He wrote: “He paid me for 186 . . . so shioud have giot rid of main buyer for u.”
In another chat in December 2011, a Barclays trader told another at Citigroup: “If u bigger. He will step out of the way . . . We gonna help u.”
In the another example, traders in the US dollar-Brazilian real market colluded to manipulate it by agreeing to boycott local brokers to drive down competition. In October 2009, a trader at Royal Bank of Canada wrote: “everybody is in agreement in not accepting a local player as a broker?” A Barclays forex trader replied: “yes, the less competition the better.”
● Then there were numerous occasions, according to the NYDFS, from at least 2008 to 2014 when Barclays employees on the forex sales team engaged in misleading sales practices with clients by applying “hard mark-ups” to the prices that traders gave the sales team.
The level of mark-up was determined by calculating the best rate for Barclays that would not lead the client to question whether executing the transaction with the bank was a good idea.
One Barclays forex salesperson wrote in a chat to an employee at another bank in December 2009: “hard mark up is key . . . but i was taught early . . . u dont have clients . . . u dont make money . . . so dont be stupid.”
These mark-ups were a key source of revenue to Barclays, and generating them was made a high priority for sales managers. As a Barclays’ vice-president in New York (who later became co-head of UK FX hedge fund sales) wrote in a November 2010 chat: “markup is making sure you make the right decision on price . . . which is whats the worst price i can put on this where the customers decision to trade with me or give me future business doesn’t change . . . if you aint cheating, you aint trying.”
● In the FCA settlement, the regulator details an exchange between traders at Barclays and three other firms, refered to as X, Y and Z. Barclays was trying to trigger a client stop-loss order to buy £77m at a rate of 95 against another currency. If it could trigger the order, it would result in Barclays selling £77m to its client and the bank would profit it the average rate at which the bank had bought sterling in the market was below the rate at which the client had agreed to buy it.
In one exchange, firm X asked Barclays and firms Y and Z if they had any stop-loss orders — “u got...stops?” Barclays replied to say it had one for “80 quid” at a level of 95 and noted it was “primed like a coiled cobra...concentrating so hard...[as if] made of wax...[haven’t] even blinked”.
● While most of the settlements concerned manipulation of foreign exchange benchmarks, UBS inked a deal with the US Department of Justice in which it agreed to plead guilty to rigging Libor.
In once example, a broker commented to a UBS trader after a Yen Libor fix on June 10 2009: “mate yur getting bloody good at this libor game . . . think of me when yur on yur yacht in monaco wont yu”
In another conversation with a UBS trader after a Libor Yen fix on August 22 2008, a broker, identified as A1, commented about another broker, A2: “think [broker-A2] is your best broker in terms of value added :-)”.
The trader replied: “yeah . . . i reckon i owe him a lot more”, to which broker-A1 responded: “he’s ok with an annual champagne shipment, a few [drinking sessions] with [his supervisor] and a small bonus every now and then.”
submitted by wazzzzah to Money [link] [comments]

About to graduate with student loan debt in another country

I'm a Canadian expat living in the US, and I'm about to graduate with my MS in electrical engineering. I have a significant amount of student loan debt, divided up like so:
I'll be graduating in December and I'm wondering what the best way to pay down this debt would be. Other than these we are debt-free, have credit scores > 700 and have about $1500 in monthly expenses, which we could probably reduce if we need to. Current income is ~$35k from my husband and scholarship, but we could be bringing in anywhere from $30k-120k next year, depending if I get hired soon and if my husband gets a full-time position instead of half-time.
Which brings me to a few specific questions.
Thanks for reading, everyone!
EDIT: Formatting issues.
submitted by indebted_ex_canuck to personalfinance [link] [comments]

Royal Bank of Canada (RBC) Retail by Design - YouTube YouTube Royal Bank of Canada CEO on equity markets correction, the ... How to Do a Interac e Transfer - Royal Bank - YouTube Royal Bank of Canada (RBC Bank) : Corporate Bully - YouTube

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Royal Bank of Canada (RBC) Retail by Design - YouTube

Dave McKay, Royal Bank of Canada CEO, joins 'Squawk Box' to discuss the state of the U.S. economy, quarterly earnings and concerns surrounding Saudi Arabia. Mohsen Akhavannia, Senior IT Manager at RBC, shares how IIBA's corporate program has helped his team in the areas of onboarding of Business Analysts, people ... The dean of Toronto’s trading floors will leave the RBC by October-end after a 20-year-stint at the bank. He is retiring as the head of Canadian fixed income... Infusion combines technology and beautiful design to transform RBC Royal Bank branches into retail stores of the future. New to Online Banking? Want to pay for something but do not want to use your Credit Card? Or how sending money to family? Interac e-Transfers Grew 54% in 201... Try watching this video on www.youtube.com, or enable JavaScript if it is disabled in your browser. Unable to execute JavaScript.

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