Monthly Archives: January 2017

Patrick Jenkins and guests discuss Deutsche Bank’s latest legal settlement, Goldman Sachs’ criticism of Donald Trump’s immigration reforms and the proposed creation of a ‘bad bank’ to deal with Europe’s toxic loans. With special guest Andrea Enria, chairman of the European Banking Authority.

 

Deutsche Bank has agreed to pay $630m to settle US and UK investigations into alleged mirror trades used to launder $10bn out of Russia. But there is more pain to come for the German lender, the FT’s James Shotter and Laura Noonan tell Patrick Jenkins. Music by Kevin MacLeod.

 

The $580bn relationship between Mexico and the US is vulnerable as the new American president picks his targets, say Jude Webber, Shawn Donnan and John Paul Rathbone. But Enrique Peña Nieto does have some negotiating leverage

 

An increasing number of employers no longer fund MBAs, but the qualification can still greatly increase your salary. As Insead tops the FT’s global MBA ranking again this year, we discuss whether funding this route to upper management is still worth it, and if so, where should it be done?

 

The song crystallises a moment in time between the optimism of the Summer of Love and the darkness on the desert horizon. Cathi Unsworth explores its history. Credits: Boots Enterprises, Inc., 4AD, Columbia, Ever

 

With Janan Ganesh, Gideon Rachman and Andrew Bounds from the Financial Times, plus Matt Singh of Number Crunch Politics. Presented by Sebastian Payne.

 

Michael Mauboussin, author of “The Success Equation” and head of global financial strategies at Credit Suisse, talks to Cardiff Garcia about his recent paper, “Thirty Years: The Ten Attributes of Great Investors”.

 

Mexico’s peso is too competitive for its own good, Stephen Gallo of Bank of Montreal tells Roger Blitz – but it is in also in US interests to conclude a mutually acceptable renegotiation of Nafta

 

The blasphemy case against Jakarta’s governor and ally of President Widodo could land Basuki Tjahaja Purnama in jail, says Ben Bland. Religious and ethnic tensions are rising in the Muslim-majority country and critics say the backlash against the Chinese minority — to which Purnama belongs — is being stoked by political rivals

 

An accounting scandal at the British telecoms group’s Italian unit is raising questions about the company’s Global Services strategy. It is not the first time the Global Services division has caused big losses for the group. Daniel Thomas discusses the Italian debacle with the FT’s Nic Fildes.