WALL STREET

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Wall Street

Author : Dorothy Sterling
ISBN : UOM:35112104599099
Genre : Stock exchanges United States
File Size : 30.30 MB
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Category: Stock exchanges United States

Panic On Wall Street

Author : Robert Sobel
ISBN : 1893122468
Genre : Business & Economics
File Size : 45.27 MB
Format : PDF
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Category: Business & Economics

Ten Years In Wall Street

Author : William Worthington Fowler
ISBN : HARVARD:32044011453743
Genre : Securities industry
File Size : 61.30 MB
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Category: Securities industry

Wall Street Words

Author : David Logan Scott
ISBN : 0618176519
Genre : Business & Economics
File Size : 33.79 MB
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Featuring some 4,500 entries, including more than seven hundred new additions, this handy financial reference defines financial terms, explains investment strategies, and offers case studies demonstrating the application of investment concepts. Original.
Category: Business & Economics

Bartleby El Escribiente

Author : Herman Melville
ISBN : STANFORD:36105017746335
Genre : Fiction
File Size : 61.52 MB
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Category: Fiction

Early Wall Street

Author : Jay Hoster
ISBN : 9781439648636
Genre : Photography
File Size : 81.9 MB
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Early Wall Street: 1830–1940 traces the development of New York’s financial district, from the low-lying city of the early 19th century, through the building boom of the 1870s and 1880s, and into the skyscraper era. A sequence of views shows 40 Wall Street as a modest three-story walk-up topped by a figure from Greek mythology, then the stately Victorian structure that replaced it, and finally, the skyscraper that missed being the tallest building in the world by a spire’s length. A rare 1860s photograph captures the first New York Stock Exchange building when the marble on the exterior was still pristine. In these images, Wall Street celebrates, and Wall Street mourns. Stagecoaches clog Broadway, clipper ships dock at East River piers, and elevated trains chug through the financial district.
Category: Photography

Why Wall Street Matters

Author : William D. Cohan
ISBN : 9780399590702
Genre : Business & Economics
File Size : 47.31 MB
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A timely, counterintuitive defense of Wall Street and the big banks as the invisible—albeit flawed—engines that power our ideas, and should be made to work better for all of us Maybe you think the banks should be broken up and the bankers should be held accountable for the financial crisis in 2008. Maybe you hate the greed of Wall Street but know that it’s important to the proper functioning of the world economy. Maybe you don’t really understand Wall Street, and phrases such as “credit default swap” make your eyes glaze over. Maybe you are utterly confused by the fact that after attacking Wall Street mercilessly during his campaign, Donald Trump has surrounded himself with Wall Street veterans. But if you like your smart phone or your widescreen TV, your car or your morning bacon, your pension or your 401(k), then—whether you know it or not—you are a fan of Wall Street. William D. Cohan is no knee-jerk advocate for Wall Street and the big banks. He’s one of America’s most respected financial journalists and the progressive bestselling author of House of Cards. He has long been critical of the bad behavior that plagued much of Wall Street in the years leading up to the 2008 financial crisis, and because he spent seventeen years as an investment banker on Wall Street, he is an expert on its inner workings as well. But in recent years he’s become alarmed by the cheap shots and ceaseless vitriol directed at Wall Street’s bankers, traders, and executives—the people whose job it is to provide capital to those who need it, the grease that keeps our economy humming. In this brisk, no-nonsense narrative, Cohan reminds us of the good these institutions do—and the dire consequences for us all if the essential role they play in making our lives better is carelessly curtailed. Praise for William D. Cohan “Cohan writes with an insider’s knowledge of the workings of Wall Street, a reporter’s investigative instincts and a natural storyteller’s narrative command.”—The New York Times “[Cohan is] one of our most able financial journalists.”—Los Angeles Times “A former Wall Street man and a talented writer, [Cohan] has the rare gift not only of understanding the fiendishly complicated goings-on, but also of being able to explain them in terms the lay reader can grasp.”—The Observer (London)
Category: Business & Economics