Career Crunch: Cushy £200k finance jobs, how to ensure your ex-employer poaches you back again
Working in financial services doesn't necessarily allow you to earn big bucks and take leisurely client lunches any more, but there are still jobs out there that pay well and don't require you to slave away. Elsewhere, we looked at why it pays to be nice in your exit interview - your ex-employer could easily become your new employer again.
How can you get paid handsomely without having to spend over 70 hours a week in the office?
A secretive philanthropic hedge fund is looking to build its team. Here’s what it’s looking for.
A tax break that was heralded as a great benefit to working at JPMorgan has gone.
You should always leave on good terms with your former employer because there’s a chance they will want you back.
It pays to start your banking career at a good brand, so who is able to switch between the top two U.S. banks?
Mainland Chinese banks have a retention problem – people are leaving in a matter of weeks despite more attractive pay packages.
Techies are supposedly hot property in banking, but this demand is not across the board. Here’s where banks want to hire.
A further sign that you have to be incredibly quantitative to get a job at Brevan Howard.
JPMorgan’s head of Asia equities trading has signed up to a hedge fund that paid its staff more than £2m on average last year.
In the latest of a series of articles looking at exactly how banks pay their staff, we examine the punitive compensation measures at Deutsche Bank.