- published: 13 Jul 2016
- views: 32610
Germany's biggest bank is cutting thousands of jobs. Despite the streamlining measures, it cannot shake off the negative headlines. Our reporters take a look behind the scenes. More from this edition of Made in Germany: http://www.dw.com/en/made-in-germany-the-business-magazine-2016-07-12/e-19353537-9798
50 billion euros in Greece, 70 billion euros in Ireland, 40 billion euros in Spain - one Euro-country after another is forced to support its banks with huge sums of money in order to equalize the losses incurred by money worldwide from bad loans. But where do the billions go anyway? Who are the beneficiaries? With this simple question the award-winning business journalist and nonfiction author Harald Schumann travels across Europe and gets surprising answers. The rescued are not in the poorer Euro states - unlike commonly believed - but mainly in Germany and France. A large part of the money ends up with the creditors of the banks that want to be saved or must be saved. And although these investors have obviously made bad investments, they are - against all logic of the free market economy...
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Meltdown is a four-part investigation into a world of greed and recklessness that brought down the financial world. The show begins with the 2008 crash that pushed 30 million people into unemployment, brought countries to the edge of insolvency and turned the clock back to 1929. But how did it all go so wrong? Lack of government regulation; easy lending in the US housing market meant anyone could qualify for a home loan with no government regulations in place. Also, London was competing with New York as the banking capital of the world. Gordon Brown, the British finance minister at the time, introduced "light touch regulation" - giving bankers a free hand in the marketplace. Meltdown moves on to examine the epidemic of fear that caused the world's banks to stop lending and how the people...
DEUTSCHE Bank stocks tumbled today after it reported a 10 per cent drop in revenue, with bosses clueless as to when results will improve. ▆ ebreaking : https://goo.gl/Lnk2Hg ▆ Source: http://www.express.co.uk/ #brexit #eu #referendum #uk #world #breaking #news -------- Follow News 2U on: ☀ YouTube: https://goo.gl/AB1LpN ☀ Website: https://goo.gl/T0Rt55 ☀ Facebook: https://goo.gl/BsHWZv ☀ Google Plus: https://goo.gl/8HDdu5 Thanks for watching! Videos can use content-based copyright law contains reasonable use Fair Use (https://www.youtube.com/yt/copyright/)
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Against the backdrop of the euro crisis, Frankfurt is hosting what organizers call Europe's largest meeting for the financial and insurance industry - the Euro Finance Week. The conference is addressing such themes as 'Reining In Banks?' or 'Turning Point in Banking?' It seems the golden years are over. For more go to http://www.dw.de/made-in-germany-the-business-magazine-2012-11-20/e-16347000-9798
It's no surprise that banks from Italy, Greece and Portugal are among those that failed the stress test. But a bank from Austria? Financial experts fear the image of Austrian banks could take a bruising. Suddenly being put on a level with those in southern European countries in crisis gnaws at their self-confidence. Report by Claudia Laszczak. Read more: http://www.dw.de/program/made-in-germany/s-3066-9798
Greece is in a state of economic and financial crisis that's dominated global headlines this week. Vox's Matt Yglesias explains the real roots of the crisis. For our more on the Greek crisis: http://www.vox.com/cards/eurozone-crisis Subscribe to our channel! http://goo.gl/0bsAjO Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com to get up to speed on everything from Kurdistan to the Kim Kardashian app. Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/IZONyE Follow Vox on Twitter: http://goo.gl/XFrZ5H Or on Facebook: http://goo.gl/U2g06o
Europe's sovereign debt crisis will cut bank's profits for years and could even kill off some of the weakest ones. That warning has come from the head of Germany's biggest lender - Deutsche Bank. Josef Ackermann told financial industry bosses that many European banks could go under if they are forced to accept reduced repayments of their loans to euro zone governments. ... http://www.euronews.net/
Under Hitler, the strategy for recovery was largely the work of his economics minister, Gottfried Feder. The NSDAP leadership looked upon the charging of interest on loans as immoral and by forcing banks to abolish the practice of usury millions were freed from slavery of debt. "The world financial monopoly stood aghast. If Germany succeeded in her plan of economic penetration, other nations might follow per example. The whole world would then exchange goods for goods in a basis of equality and good fellowship. No one would want to borrow and the financial pyramid of debt, from the apex of which almighty Finance ruled the world, would collapse. Humanity would be well fed, but the financiers would lose their power. (Federal Reserve) Under Hitler, the strategy for recovery was largel...
Feb. 12 (Bloomberg) -- At the heart of the European debt crisis is the euro, the currency that tied together 18 countries in an intimate manner. So when one country teeters on the brink of. Fact: America's national debt stands at $17 trillion. That's a tough number to grasp. Most people will never come close to making $1 million in any given year. How can we understand the magnitude. A short, visual explanation of Japan's debt crisis by @affalytics ( The latest on Japan's Debt Problem: Donate Bitcoin to support our.
The Republic of Ireland was one of the first victims of the crisis in the Eurozone. In September 2010 it had to accept a bailout from the EU and IMF. Thanks to stringent austerity measures, the country has recovered better than Greece and Portugal. But the problems haven't yet been eliminated. Find out more: www.dw.de/dw/episode/9798/0,,15872110,00.html
Germany's biggest bank, and Europe's biggest investment bank, appears to be in trouble. So what do Deutsche Bank's problems say about the overall health of the financial system? Eight years on from the global financial crisis, are the banks still too big to fail? The bank's troubles date back to 2008, when it mis-sold banking products called Mortgage Backed Securities - the very straw that broke the global financial system almost a decade ago. The US Department of Justice is demanding $14bn back in fines from Deutsche Bank to settle civilian lawsuits related to the mis-selling. New European Union bail-in rules mean the German tax payer is protected from involvement with bank fines which all but rules out German state aid. Deutsche Bank has also failed banking "stress tests", which demo...
We talk to Hans-Peter Burghof, professor of banking at the University of Hohenheim. What are the risks? Will Europe once again have to rescue its banks and help to put Italy's ailing financial sector back on track? More from this edition of Made in Germany: http://www.dw.com/en/made-in-germany-the-business-magazine-2016-07-12/e-19353537-9798
In which John Green discusses the history of Greece's deficit and debt problems, the challenges of adopting the Euro and living with the Eurozone's monetary policy, and the possibility of the so-called Grexit--a Greek exit from the Euro. Sources for this video: Anil Kashyap's Primer on the Greek Crisis: http://faculty.chicagobooth.edu/anil.kashyap/research/papers/A-Primer-on-the-Greek-Crisis_june29.pdf The New York Times' introduction: http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2015/business/international/greece-debt-crisis-euro.html History of the European Debt Crisis: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/European_debt_crisis The Economist's excellent coverage of Greece, bailouts, debt woes, and how the banking system works now: http://www.economist.com/topics/greece and especially http://www.econo...
This is a must see! During an interview WAM's Josh Sigurdson and author/economist John Sneisen conducted with derivatives expert Stephen Kendal, John asked Stephen, "Will Deutsche Bank and its 64 trillion dollar derivative exposure topple the 3.9 trillion dollar German economy?" Deautsche Bank is currently crashing in 2008 style. In reply to John's question, Stephen said, "In 2008 when Lehman Brothers collapsed, they had a book of derivatives. An asset book of derivatives. Deutsche Bank took the bulk of that on. A derivative has either 100 or nothing. Until the derivative actually expires, someone has to own it. What happened is Deutsche Bank thought they had a chance making a few quid because (they) believed the market had misunderstood the value of the bulk. So they took on highly tox...
Studio guest is Hans-Peter Burghof from the University of Hohenheim. Made in Germany will be discussing the situation in the EU and the problems caused by ever-increasing debt and the ongoing banking crisis. http://www.dw.com/en/top-stories/business/s-1431
China's banking system is in crisis. Extremely high interest rates and rumors that the country's largest bank, the Bank of China, may be insolvent are causing the stock markets to go haywire. German mechanical engineering companies are keeping a close eye on events. China is one of their most important markets. Made in Germany visited the Trumpf Company and a bank headquarters in Stuttgart. Read more: http://www.dw.de/made-in-germany-das-wirtschaftsmagazin-2013-07-02/e-16883690-9800
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