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Last Week's Financial Review in 5 Minutes

Ref: 191

Date: Mon 04/Nov/2013, 09:30

Barclays suspended six traders, including its chief currency trader in London, in a widening investigation into alleged rigging of foreign exchange rates.

Royal Bank of Scotland will put £38bn of problem loans into a “bad” bank after a Treasury-led review of its operations.

David Cameron said Britain would sell government debt that complied with sharia finance rules, a move he hoped would turn London into a centre for Islamic lending.

PwC, one of the “Big Four” accountants, will buy Booz & Company, the world’s oldest management consultancy. The price was not disclosed.

Blockbuster was put into administration for the second time this year, threatening 2,000 jobs.

Tata Steel cut 500 jobs at its British operations, blaming poor demand for its products.

Sharon White became the first woman to be appointed second permanent secretary at the Treasury, replacing Tom Scholar.

Merlin Entertainments, the theme park company, said it would float in London in a deal that will value it at £3.3bn.

George Osbourne is considering additional taxes on foreign buyers of London property, it was reported.

Bill Adderley, the retired founder of the Dunelm home-furnishings chain emerged as the owner of a 3% stake in Marks & Spencer.

BT said 2m customers had signed up for its new sport channels.

G4S rejected a bid for its cash-handling business from Charterhouse, a private equity firm.

Ontario Teachers’ Pension Plan, the Canadian retirement fund, bought Busy Bees, a nursery chain, for £220m.

OGX, the oil company founded by Eike Batista, once Brazil’s richest man, filed for bankruptcy in what is Latin America’s biggest ever corporate collapse.

Piet Moerland, chief executive of Rabobank, one of Holland’s biggest lenders resigned after the bank was fined £660m for its part in the Libor rate-rigging scandal.

Fannie Mae, the American mortgage giant, sued nine of the world’s biggest banks for an estimated $800m (£495m) in losses arising from alleged manipulation of interest rates, including Libor.

Blackberry’s two founders Mike Lazaridis and Douglas Fregin, formed a consortium to Lodge a bid for the mobile phone and messaging company.

Royal Dutch Shell, total and Exxon Mobil reported results all showing declining profits in their refinery operations.

A Singaporean investment firm, Oxley Holdings, bought the rights to Royal Wharf, the largest development sit in London’s Docklands.

 

 



     
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