The move to exclude the institutions from state business is part of a growing effort by Republican officials to shut out companies that are backing away from fossil fuels.
Goldman Sachs is the latest company to let workers take as much time off as they want. That means no more unused days — and no need to pay them out later.
As more and more workplaces pause or end the expectation of three days a week in the office, a large-scale return may never be on the horizon.
Roger Ng is most likely the only person who will face trial in the United States in connection with a scheme to fleece the loot billions from a Malaysian sovereign wealth fund.
Many big banks are offering flexible working arrangements — sometimes grudgingly — as they chase talent that would rather stay home.
Only one person is likely to ever face trial in the United States over the looted billions from a Malaysian sovereign wealth fund. The case hangs on his former boss at Goldman Sachs.
At the end of 2021, the New York bank had more than $700 million in exposure to Russia.
Antsy executives have a message for their employees: Plans to return to in-person work are real this time.
Prosecutors in a case involving a former Goldman Sachs executive and a Malaysian fund found 15,000 emails and other documents they need to turn over.
Roger Ng was indicted in 2018 for his role in the looting of Malaysia’s government fund. His trial starts Monday.
Banks are raising pay to fend off investment firms, fintechs and crypto start-ups. Still, leaving is often about something other than “always having more and more.”
Investors took the strong jobs showing as a reason for the Federal Reserve to move quickly as it starts to raise interest rates this year.
Even huge bonuses can’t offset plunging morale at investment banks and the rush to escape a “toxic” work culture.
The economic disruptions of the latest Covid wave have hurt blue-collar workers the most, even as Wall Street profits, rents and home sales are soaring.
In the absence of a national effort to make coronavirus testing widely available, a number of big American companies ramped up their own, making tests available for a select group of workers.
Cloud computing is slowly changing how Wall Street banks handle their business, but concerns with security remain.
In a shift in policy as Covid cases rise, the Wall Street firm urged U.S. employees who can work remotely to do so until Jan. 18.
Finance employees who couldn’t imagine working from home before the pandemic are now reluctant to return to the office. Their bosses can’t figure out how to bring them back.
Citigroup, JPMorgan Chase and Goldman Sachs are among those eyeing huge potential profits, undeterred by Beijing’s sudden policy changes and friction with the United States.
The unexplained absence of Yasir al-Rumayyan, who oversees the kingdom’s sovereign wealth fund, has highlighted concerns about a lack of transparency.
Fewer foreign people have been able to work in the U.S. amid the coronavirus, leaving a hole in the potential labor force.
Fees from advising corporate clients on mergers and other deals raised bottom lines across Wall Street. Bankers say it’s a good sign for the recovery.
The big banks are expected to benefit from increased consumer spending when they report earnings this week. Where they go from here will depend greatly on lending to households and businesses.
Shortly after the C.E.O.s met with President Biden, Senator Mitch McConnell said he would allow Democrats to raise the debt ceiling enough to push a potential default to December.
Beijing is opening its financial system to foreign banks — and they have maintained their traditional openness to the Communist Party’s rule.
The announcement came a day after Ozy’s board said it had hired a law firm to investigate its “business activities.”
The New York Times’s media columnist, Ben Smith, reported that Ozy’s chief operating officer had apparently impersonated a YouTube executive during a conference call with Goldman Sachs bankers.
The digital media company has raised eyebrows for its claims about its audience size for years. Then came the strange voice on the phone.
Job seekers are more likely to accept an offer when their extra federal jobless benefits expire.
A longtime real estate investor and former Goldman Sachs executive decided to take an electric truck company public. Chaos ensued.
The country’s biggest banks will report their quarterly earnings this week, reaping the benefits of an economy that’s returning to normal.
They, and other companies that took pandemic rescue money, face new demands in return for their rescues.
The justices said the bank may renew its arguments that its statements about honesty and integrity were too generic to support a class action for billions of dollars.
Companies are sending surveys, offering cash rewards and requiring disclosures to find out how much of their work force is vaccinated.
Employees of the Wall Street bank will be asked to record the date they received their shots and the maker of the vaccine.
The latest version of a multiyear analysis of Fortune 100 and 500 companies found that white women made some gains but that true representation is decades away.
An early-morning meeting at a Greenwich Village townhouse, under the watchful eye of Steve McQueen, was part of a monthslong campaign.
Goldman Sachs is the latest to call an end to remote work.
Jake Siewert led the firm’s post-financial crisis reputation makeover.
The banks said they released large chunks of money that had been set aside to cushion themselves from losses caused by the pandemic.
Excess work isn’t good for anyone, employers included. So why are we still doing it?
Beijing, which can’t afford to let its attack on civil liberties scare away global banks and financiers, is offering them a big tax break and other perks.
Banks were eager to do business with Bill Hwang and his Archegos Capital Management — until he ran out of money.
After a year of working remotely, some employees are not keen to go back to the office, and, so far, employers are being receptive to their concerns.
Archegos Capital Management, led by Bill Hwang, couldn’t meet financial demands, creating turmoil on Wall Street and raising questions about the fund’s ties to lenders.
Both sides agreed that generic statements about firms’ integrity and honesty can sometimes be the basis for securities fraud class-action suits.
The buyers, Michael D. Daffey, a former Goldman Sachs executive, and his wife, Blake Daffey, paid $51 million for the townhouse, a steep discount from the original asking price.
Junior bankers at Goldman Sachs raise pointed questions about pay, hours and working conditions.
An unusually large number of senior executives have left Goldman recently as C.E.O. David Solomon remakes the Wall Street firm.
Business leaders want their employees to have a say in helping decide who will steer New York City’s economic recovery as its new mayor.