Article: Has Wall Street Stolen $100 Trillion from the American Public? Will Donald Trump Get It Back?

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Has Wall Street Stolen $100 Trillion from the American Public? Will Donald Trump Get It Back?

Tehran Times, May 26, 2020 – International

TEHRAN – Robert David Steele, a former Marine Corps infantry officer and CIA spy as well as an activist for Open Source Everything Engineering (OSEE), contributes regularly to Tehran Times.

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Subject: Stuart Wilson

Subject of Interest

Stuart Wilson Lewis is the Chief Risk Officer of Deutsche Bank and became a member of the  Management Board in 2012. He assumes responsibility for Compliance, Anti-Financial Crime and the Business Selection and Conflicts Office. He joined Deutsche Bank in 1996. Prior to assuming his current role, Lewis was the Deputy Chief Risk Officer and Chief Risk Officer of the Corporate & Investment Bank from 2010 to 2012. Before joining Deutsche Bank, he worked at Credit Suisse and Continental Illinois National Bank in London.Lewis graduated from  the University of Dundee, where he obtained an LLB (Hons), and he holds an LLM from the London School of Economics. He also attended the College of Law, Guildford. 

Biography

Deutsche Bank

Book: Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt by Michael Lewis

Book

#1 New York Times Bestseller ― With a new Afterword

“Guaranteed to make blood boil.” ―Janet Maslin, New York Times

In Michael Lewis’s game-changing bestseller, a small group of Wall Street iconoclasts realize that the U.S. stock market has been rigged for the benefit of insiders. They band together―some of them walking away from seven-figure salaries―to investigate, expose, and reform the insidious new ways that Wall Street generates profits. If you have any contact with the market, even a retirement account, this story is happening to you.

Article: Bringing Down Bear Stearns

Article - Media

Bringing Down Bear Stearns

Bryan Burrough

Vanity Fair, 30 June 2008

On Monday, March 10, the rumor started: Bear Stearns was having liquidity problems. In fact, the maverick investment bank had around $18 billion in cash reserves. But soon the speculation created its own reality, and the race was on to keep Bear’s crisis from ravaging Wall Street. With the blow-by-blow from insiders, Bryan Burrough follows the players—Bear’s stunned executives, trigger-happy reporters at CNBC, a nervous Fed, a shadowy group of short-sellers—in what some believe was the greatest financial scandal in history.

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