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Credit Risk Modelling Manager

Salary:

£45,000 - £60,000 per annum + + Bonus + Benefits

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

Risk

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£60,000 - £70,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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We are working with an exciting bank who is looking to bring on board a Credit Risk Modelling Manager to join the team in London.

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CRM1020

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28/10/20

Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
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Assistant Compliance Monitoring Officer

Salary:

£25,000 - £35,000 per annum + + Bonus + Benefits + Study Contract

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

Compliance

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£35,000 - £40,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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We are working with an exciting bank who is looking to bring on board an Assistant Compliance Officer to join the team in London.

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ACM1020

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26/10/20

Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
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Commodities Market Risk Analyst - Brussels

Salary:

€49,699 - €67,771 per annum + + Help With Relocation + Bonus + Benefits

Location:

Brussels

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

Risk

Industry

Energy, Resources and Industrial

Salary

£60,000 - £70,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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We are working with a global commodities firm who are looking to bring on board a Market Risk Analyst to join the Gas & Power team in Brussels (the business will help you with relocation)!

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MRB920_1600961236

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15/10/20

Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
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Senior Internal Auditor (Insurance)

Salary:

£40,000 - £55,000 per annum + + 20% Performance Related Bonus + Benefits

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

Internal Audit

Industry

Insurance

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Finalist / Newly qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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We are working with a leading global Insurance firm who are looking to bring on board a Senior Auditor to join the team in London.

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SIA920_1600169652

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06/10/20

Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong
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Staying ahead of the game - safeguarding for the future
Staying ahead of the game - safeguarding for the future

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Financial Services

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General

16/10/20

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Looking forward to the end of the year, it is unfortunate to state that the Covid crisis is still a huge part of our lives, and with this comes the expanding impact on the global economy. True, a few sectors have done well under lockdown conditions but they have been the exception. It has been suggested that by the time this crisis is over, it could, through the destruction of the economy, cause much more harm to the financial system than the 2007 financial crisis, with talk of a V-shape recovery becoming muted. The future is somewhat unknown, and with no vaccine, the virus will continue to change the world we know.The financial sectorOne particular sector which has weathered the storm is banks and other financial intermediaries. They did this by being quick to react and adjust to the new business environment. An environment that requires more attention to liquidity management, conducting business over a long distance, and offering more time and support to their clients. However, the real test will come when the debt moratorium ends. Banks will need to have a clear picture of the outlook of their clients and their new risk profile. " Brexit in the backgroundThere is also no forgetting Brexit, rearing its head in the background of the pandemic. While we wait for a negotiated deal, the outlook is still concerning, as things will not be the same for most businesses moving forward. A new normal and a new kind of relationship with the EU requires a full-scale reassessment of risk. Banks and other financial intermediaries will need to upgrade their risk management systems, just like they did post the 2007 financial crisis. Like before, banks that stay ahead of the game will emerge as clear winners. Safeguarding for the futureRisk - when the ceiling has been lowered on the revenue front, it makes sense for banks to focus their attention on risk, and to put in more efforts to minimise foreseeable loss. Among other things, banks will want to recalibrate their credit risk models, taking into account the varied impact of Covid on all the economic sectors.Credit quality - financial institutions will need to reassess the credit quality of their clients after they emerge from the crisis; paying particular attention to those in sectors that had been more exposed to the fall out. New data and assumptions will have to be incorporated into the model in order to determine EBITDA, free cash flow and costs.Technology - This will, of course, play an important role in risk management. Banks will employ new technologies to help manage operational risk, credit risk as well as market risk. If the 2007 crisis is any indication of things to come, a lot of hard work will have to be put into the management of credit and operational risks, employing new technologies to monitor banking operations, review data and reconfigure risk models.Talent insightFor now and for a long time to come, talented risk managers and professionals are what banks will continually need - people with the right set of skills and experience. Unfortunately, the talent pool of risk managers has not been expanding in line with the new demand.Over the past decade as regulatory demands were on the rise, becoming increasingly more complex, no meaningful efforts were made to attract more talented people into the field of risk management. This has led to a shortage of skilled risk managers even before the emergence of the pandemic. Given the urgency of our current climate banks will not have the time to train people and will need to recruit. This is where we come in, if you're a professional within risk, please get in touch now.

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It has been suggested that by the time this crisis is over, it could, through the destruction of the economy, cause much more harm to the financial system than the 2007 financial crisis

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What happens in an Internet minute?
What happens in an Internet minute?

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Financial Services

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General

05/08/16

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We have all heard about the New York minute, for those who haven’t it simply means an ‘instant’ or a ‘flash’, an extremely short time, defined by the fast pace that characterises New York City. However the New York minute moves at a snails pace compared to what takes place in an Internet minute.  The internet is growing every second, never before have we been as connected and contactable as we are  now, both our social and professional lives are heavily reliant on not only email, but also Snapchat, Google, Instagram etc to keep us up to date with today’s news and trends. Technology is everywhere - the innovative and entrepreneurial nature of these digital companies has spread to finance with the ‘Fintech Revolution’ gathering pace in recent years. Fintech competition is  heating up, and it is not just start ups that are looking to level the playing field, but big banks and consultancies are also trying to get in on the action. A recent study by PwC indicates that financial services organisations fear losing up to 23% of their business to FinTech in the next five years. JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon wrote in the company's annual letter to shareholders in April: "Fintech has been great at making it easier and often less expensive for customers and will likely lead to many more people, including more lower-income people, joining the banking system in the United States and abroad." With this increase in investment and customers, we can continue to expect growth and new opportunities for accountants to make the jump into the Fintech industry.

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We have all heard about the New York minute, for those who haven’t it simply means an ‘instant’ or a ‘flash’, an extremely short time, defined by the fast pace that characterises New York City. However the New York minute moves at a snails pace compared to what takes place in an Internet minute.

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Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong

Deem NaPattaloong

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Deem NaPattaloong