European investment banks like Deutsche are still trying to catch up with their US rivals. Is it really worth the effort?
The EU’s biggest financial markets reform in a decade is disproportionately hurting lesser firms by imposing extensive reporting requirements.
Daimler is worried about its new major shareholder, Chinese billionaire Li Shufu, a modern-day Henry Ford. Executives fear the investor could meddle with management or steal strategic info.
The Dutch bank’s unit is targeting small and medium-sized companies with the purchase of the online credit platform Lendico.
Germany's biggest bank gets a political slap on the wrist for its controversial bonus policy, even as the institution prepares to unveil its third straight annual loss.
There are more and more indications that London-based banks are planning to move their trading operations to Germany’s financial hub. And they’re likely to arrive sooner rather than later.
After a tumultuous year, the head of Deutsche Börse’s supervisory board, Joachim Faber, is said to be discussing plans to leave his post in 2019. The company’s shareholders appear to support the idea.
The European Parliament’s Brexit coordinator, Guy Verhofstadt, is perhaps the EU’s most colorful critic of Brexit. But despite the forthright sound bites, he senses opportunity for the EU in Britain’s departure.
Moving operations to a new EU headquarters is proving to be a much more complicated – and costly – task than anticipated.
US and British firms are ready to bid on ailing state-owned HSH Nordbank, even though their banking investments so far have had only mixed results.