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Debt Analyst

Salary:

Negotiable

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

Investment - Real Estate & Debt

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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Seeking an Debt Capital Markets Analyst to join a growing, dynamic corporate finance boutique

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BBBH161928

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09/11/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
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Analyst

Salary:

Negotiable

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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My client is a leading independent Advisory Firm based in the city that is looking to hire multiple Analysts to join teir growing team.

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BBBH160699

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09/11/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Find out more
Consultant

Salary:

Negotiable

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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My client is a leading consultancy firm based in the city of London, they are searchng to hire multiple Advisory focused Consultants to join their growing team

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BBBH7348

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09/11/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Find out more
Corporate Finance Manager

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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Corporate Finance Manager Opportunity at a leading Management Advisory focused firm in London.

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BBBH161597

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16/10/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Find out more
Consultant

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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My client is a leading consultancy firm based in the city of London, they are searchng to hire multiple Advisory focused Consultants to join their growing team

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BBBH7348_1599743343

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24/09/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Find out more
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My articles

Michael gives us a glimpse into his biggest career challenge so far
Michael gives us a glimpse into his biggest career challenge so far

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General

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Join our team

26/04/18

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Michael Ivory | Consultant How long have you been with Marks Sattin and what does your role entail? I’ve been working at Marks Sattin as a consultant for just under two years and it has flown by – I can still remember my first interview as if it was yesterday! I work on the specialist markets team focusing on corporate finance and mergers and acquisition (M&A) recruitment across hard industries. Hard industries include healthcare, financial institutions, real estate and industrials and their sub-sectors. What’s on the horizon for the specialist markets desk? It’s a very exciting time for us as our strategy is to take the inch-wide mile deep approach and become the best in our relevant business area. We have plans to grow substantially over the next two years and become the go-to team for audit, accounts, tax and corporate finance recruitment in London. There are immediate plans to hire external audit and internal audit specialists to cover these two markets, which will vastly increase our client diversity and range. This goes hand in hand with our long term plan to increase headcount and become one of the largest teams within Marks Sattin. Watch this space! What has been the biggest challenge in your career so far? Corporate finance is a fast-moving and complex area of finance so attention to detail is absolutely crucial to success. As a recruiter without an academic background in finance, learning how an M&A transaction works or how various financial models come into play has been the biggest challenge! Random fact I was born and raised in a small town called Sitges just south of Barcelona. If you would like to have an anonymous chat to our internal recruitment team about anything recruitment career related, then visit our Careers site here.

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I’ve been working at Marks Sattin as a consultant for just under two years and it has flown by – I can still remember my first interview as if it was yesterday!

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Michael Ivory

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory

Top banks 'must adapt to market conditions'
Top banks 'must adapt to market conditions'

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Financial Services

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General

11/04/16

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The conventional wisdom is that top banks, the largest players in the market, have managed to deal with the ongoing financial crisis relatively well, while their smaller counterparts struggle to keep their heads above water.However, a new report from McKinsey & Co has indicated almost 100 of the world's biggest banking groups could be at risk of collapse over the coming years as they are overtaken by rivals and fail to change their operating model to reflect the current conditions. Some one-fifth of the world's top 100 banks could be takeover targets for their rivals due to their underperformance in the market, reports the Telegraph. McKinsey is a respected advisor on the banking sector, working with many of the world's largest financial institutions to help them deal with the ongoing changes across the industry. These concerns were raised in its annual report on the financial services trade, in which it also suggested only ten organisations will be able to adapt in such a way they emerge from the also-rans to become leading banks. It also called for more firms to utilise a back-to-basics strategy whereby they avoid complicating their approach too much. "Banks that get caught in these traps are more likely to be among the 20 per cent of institutions worldwide that, in our estimate, may become acquisition targets in the next several years," McKinsey claimed. Royal Bank of Scotland hired the firm two years ago to help come up with a strategy that focused less on its investment banking arm, indicating a major part of the organisation's approach - it feels that, with global growth dropping, banks should become more focused and less wide-ranging. McKinsey also called on banks to embrace technology, something which could prove a major divider between those firms that succeed and those that fail in the coming decade. Investment in cyber-security, automated systems and more could save banking groups billions over the next few years, assuming they are set up effectively.

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Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory

Retail banking 'to undergo major changes'
Retail banking 'to undergo major changes'

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Financial Services

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General

11/04/16

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The coming years are set to see major developments in retail banking across the globe, according to the latest report from consultancy firm PwC.In what will be good news for anyone currently working in the sector, the organisation dismissed scaremongering about the future of traditional retail financial services, but suggested that the industry will need to make changes if it is to work with a new generation of business and personal customers. Over the period up to 2020, banks will need to become "agile" and capable of shifting their approach rapidly in line with changes in the business and economic environment, the study suggested. The top three challenges facing European institutions in the future were delineated as dealing with regulatory compliance, attracting new customers and recovering the trust of the public following a series of morale-sapping issues over mis-selling scandals and lack of accountability. With this in mind, firms are keen to adopt consumer-focused business models and obtain an information advantage over their counterparts. However, a host of challenges are making embracing this kind of change difficult, even for the biggest players in the market. Despite broad agreement about how to proceed, only 20 per cent of the executives surveyed by PwC felt they were well-prepared to action these insights over the coming years. According to the study, banks are being hindered by a lack of talent, insufficiently advanced technology and organisational constraints. If they are to develop their position, they need to take aggressive action to address these defects, PwC claimed. Furthermore, financial institutions will need to have a clear conception of their plans for the future if they are not to be left behind by more savvy counterparts, particularly as the retail banking environment continues to undergo major cultural shifts. Although it is difficult to assess what this might mean for job seekers in the banking sector, it seems clear that they will need to develop their skills if they are to fit into new ways of working.

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Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory