London Financial Job Openings Up 15%

November 2009
American Banker;11/12/2009, Vol. 174 Issue 205, p2
Trade Publication
The article reports that during the month of October, 2009, job openings among financial services firms in London, England increased 15%. Andrew Evans of Morgan McKinley notes that the figures reflect a gradually improving job market. Relatedly, the U.K. Office for National Statistics disclosed that claims for jobless benefits continue to increase, but at a declining rate.


Related Articles

  • Stephen Penneck appointed as Director General for ONS.  // Economic & Labour Market Review;Dec2009, Vol. 3 Issue 12, p3 

    The article announces that Stephen Penneck was appointed as Director General at the Office of National Statistics (ONS) in Great Britain.

  • Leeds BS to abandon income multiples. Thomas, Paul // Money Marketing (Online Edition);4/10/2012, p2 

    The article reports on the decision of the Leeds Building Society based in Leeds, England to abandon income multiples in favour of affordability calculator. It is reported that, from April 16, 2012 the society will consider statistics like account income, other financial commitments, and average...

  • The effect of bonuses on earnings growth in 2008. Duff, Harry // Economic & Labour Market Review;Oct2008, Vol. 2 Issue 10, p30 

    This article examines the effect of bonus payments on the Average Earnings Index (AEI). The AEI is the National Statistic measure of short-term earnings growth. A separate article published last year in Economic & Labour Market Review (Duff 2007) describes the relationship between the AEI and...

  • NUMBERS.  // Treasurer;Jul/Aug2014, p7 

    Statistics are presented on finance industry around the world as of July 2014 including the total private household wealth in the world according the Boston Consulting Group, the percentage by which foreign direct investment in Great Britain from overseas has increased since 2004 according to...

  • Lisa Winnard: Financial services needs a supply of new talent.  // Money Marketing (Online Edition);5/14/2013, p7 

    The article focuses on a report issued by the Great Britain's Office of National Statistics related to unemployment. It states that more than 2.56 million people in Great Britain are jobless and states that number can reach to 2.6 million by 2014. It further mentions that the number of jobless...

  • I'm not loving it. Cummings, Chris // Money Marketing;7/5/2007, p42 

    The author reflects on the quarterly national accounts issued by the Office of National Statistics in Great Britain. The national accounts show that the household saving ratio was only 2.1 percent in the first quarter of 2007. He emphasizes that the decline in the household saving ratio is a...

  • The way forward: conclusions and recommendations.  // Economic & Labour Market Review;Jul2009, Vol. 3 Issue 7, p51 

    The five previous articles represent a progress report on a project launched in the autumn of 2008 by the Office for National Statistics (ONS) in response to the financial crisis. This concluding article outlines a number of recommendations from this project -- aimed at improving the measurement...

  • BoE sends 'clear signal' interest rates will be held. Macdonald, Sam // Fundweb;8/27/2013, p14 

    The article reports on the decision of the Bank of England (BoE) not to increase the interest rates in Great Britain. According to BoE deputy governor Charlie Bean, the interest rate will be maintained at 0.5 percent until the unemployment rate will fall below seven percent. The Office for...

  • ONS: Private sector pension provision hit all time low in 2012. Selby, Tom // Money Marketing (Online Edition);7/16/2013, p9 

    The article reports on the findings of the Office for National Statistics (ONS) in Great Britain regarding the decline in the private sector pensions in the nation. According to the ONS pension trends survey, the employee membership of workplace pensions fell from 46 per cent in 1997 to 32 per...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics