Peter Tchir, head of macro strategies at Brean Capital LLC, advises investors to “take some risk off the table” by cutting back a bit on their stock and bond positions. He says he is not bearish on stocks or bonds now, but notes there have been some sudden, inexplicable liquidity gaps in the markets lately, another reason to be cautious for the time being. Tchir speaks with Bloomberg’s Kathleen Hays, and guest host Josh Rosner, banking analyst at Graham Fisher & Co., on Bloomberg Radio’s "The Hays Advantage."
Sharon Louden, an artist who has lived and worked in New York City for more than 20 years, discusses the challenges, experiences and common themes in the lives of the 40 artists who wrote essays for her book, “Living and Sustaining a Creative Life”. Josh Rosner, managing director and bank analyst at Graham Fisher and Co., joins in the conversation to discuss the role played by art collectors like him, and the support business can give artists by purchasing their work. Louden and Rosner speak with Bloomberg’s Kathleen Hays and Vonnie Quinn on Bloomberg Radio’s "The Hays Advantage." Louden and Rosner will be appearing at New York City’s The Strand Book Store next Wednesday, March 26th, at 7pm.
Josh Rosner, managing director at Graham Fisher and Company, Christopher Whalen, senior vice president and managing director of Risk Analytics, and Bob Ivry, reporter with Bloomberg News, discuss banks. Rosner, Whalen, and Ivry talk with Bloomberg's Kathleen Hays of "The Hays Advantage" on Bloomberg Radio.
JPMorgan Chase & Co.’s efforts to hide trading losses, outlined in a Senate report yesterday, probably will ignite debate over whether the largest U.S. bank is too big to manage and ratchet up pressure on Chief Executive Officer Jamie Dimon to surrender his role as chairman.
In little more than a decade, Promontory Financial Group LLC has evolved into a new kind of Washington player tapped by banks including Morgan Stanley and Citigroup Inc. to resolve regulatory disputes behind the scenes.
The Federal Reserve may lend $1 trillion to central banks as Europe’s crisis roils markets and erodes confidence in the region’s lenders, Anthony Sanders, a George Mason University finance professor, told Congress.