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    WillScot Mobile Mini Holdings To Participate In The JP Morgan Global High Yield & Leveraged Finance Conference PHOENIX, Feb. 09, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) – WillScot Mobile Mini Holdings Corp. (“WillScot Mobile Mini Holdings” or the “Company”) (Nasdaq: WSC), a North American leader in turnkey modular space and portable storage solutions , today announced that Brad Soultz, Chief Executive Officer and Tim Boswell, Chief Financial Officer will host virtual private meetings during the JP Morgan Global High Yield & Leveraged Finance Conference on Wednesday, March 3, 2021. The meetings will be held by appointment only. About WillScot Mobile Mini Holdings WillScot Mobile Mini Holdings trades on the Nasdaq stock exchange under the ticker symbol “WSC.” Based in Phoenix, Arizona, WillScot Mobile Mini Holdings is a North American leader in modular space and portable storage solutions. It was formed in 2020 upon the merger of leaders in the modular space and portable storage markets. Together, the WillScot and Mobile Mini brands operate approximately 275 locations across the United States, Canada, Mexico, and the United Kingdom with a combined fleet of over 350,000...
    Jamie Dimon, the CEO of JP Morgan, claimed that a large-scale response involving government and private industry is necessary to address societal problems. Dimon described issues “like work skills, property and building infrastructure” as unlikely to be fixed without business” in an interview with the New York Times. The response to these issues should be analogous to the war effort under Franklin Roosevelt, who “called up Walter Chrysler, DuPont who ran G.M., and… had them run the War Production Board to build the airplanes, the tanks, and the boats.” UNITED STATES: An undated portrait of US President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Jamie Dimon suggested that Roosevelt’s relationship with the business community could be a model for American governance going forward. (AFP/AFP via Getty Images) However, the current relationship between business and government is not conducive to such a response, Dimon suggested. “The first thing businesses should do is separate their company’s interests from what’s in the interest of the country. The selfishness and parochialism with the business folks [and elected officials] is just absolutely outrageous.” Dimon pointed to the carried interest...
    Related news JP Morgan comes home for the new year. The manager of the US investment bank resumes its bet on US sovereign bonds thanks to the upturn in profitability that these papers have experienced in recent weeks. Of course, it rules out “inflationary pressures” in the short-medium term. This return to the treasuries is the most significant change in the portfolio distribution with which the manager begins the year of economic recovery after long underweighting these stocks. However, it is a more tactical than a vertebral bet, as Lucía Gutiérrez-Mellado, JP Morgan AM’s Strategy Director for Spain, has pointed out. The strategist has highlighted that investment in US bonds “It would serve as a cushion in the event of volatility or correction in equities”. A property that they have released thanks to the fact that “they are paying more than they have been doing lately” in the heat of expectations of a rebound in inflation, which in the end would lead central banks to take their foot off the gas of their stimulus plans. Corporate debt However, Gutiérrez-Mellado...
    Related news Markets initiate week with presentation of results in a year marked by the coronavirus and the US elections. American banks are the first to show their accounts. Friday is the turn of JP Morgan Chase and the analysis houses estimate an income of 28,410 million dollars. JP Morgan Chase shares plummeted from $ 141 to $ 76 because of the confinement that caused the pandemic. From there, the securities of the financial institution have started a recovery and the price is very close to recovering the entire fall, trading at $ 136. The 100 session moving average is below the price, so that it acts as a long-term support. He increase in provisions and delinquencies it could make the financial giant’s results not as expected. In this case, the shares could undergo some corrective movement to the level of $ 127, a pivot zone that was previously resistance and now could act as support. If it is produced we will try take bullish positions with a first objective of recovering the highs located at 141 dollars. ...
    JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon has expressed his fears about the future of both traditional banks and the country at large following the growth of big tech into the financial industry. Known as fintech — a portmanteau of financial technology — the companies referenced by Dimon include well-known behemoths such as Amazon, Apple, and Google in addition to more business focused apps such as Square, Stripe, and Paypal. According to CNBC, Dimon made the comments during a conference call with analysts on Friday morning. The CEO, who oversees a banking empire worth $3.4 trillion, confessed that he was “scared sh*tless” over the competition that fintech offers both at present and in the future. “Absolutely, we should be scared,” he said. “We have plenty of resources, a lot of very smart people. We’ve just got to get quicker, better, faster…. As you look at what we’ve done, you’d say we’ve done a good job, but the other people have done a good job, too.” Dimon specifically noted that the area in which financial tech companies will be a particular threat are...
    Michael Cembalest, the chairman of market and investment Strategy for J.P. Morgan Asset Management A top investment guru at J.P. Morgan has warned of a 'nightmare scenario for markets' if President Donald Trump were successful in his longshot attempts to overturn the results of the election. In a note to investors on Wednesday, Michael Cembalest, the chairman of market and investment strategy for J.P. Morgan Asset Management, warned of 'the remote risk of an American Horror Story.' Though the Dow Jones Industrial Average hit an all-time high this week on news of effective coronavirus vaccines, Cembalest warned that undermining the rule of law through 'electoral illegitimacy' would send stock markets into turmoil. 'A modest decline in the rule of law...could result in a de-rating of US equities,' he wrote. Cembalest laid out a number of complex scenarios in which state governments might submit competing slates of electors to Congress, leading to dueling inaugurations on January 20 and an unprecedented breakdown of American democratic institutions. Cembalest warned of a 'nightmare scenario for markets' if President Donald Trump were successful in...
    JP Morgan Chase & Co will pay $800,000 in back wages and allocate $9million over the next five years in compensation adjustments to settle a lawsuit that accused the bank of underpaying women. The financial giant resolved the long-running pay bias lawsuit on Monday and it was made public Wednesday, Bloomberg Law reported. The long-running lawsuit brought by the US Department of Labor in January 2017, accused JP Morgan of underpaying 93 women who worked as lead application developers, project managers and technology directors in the Investment Bank, Technology and Market Strategies unit compared to men who held the same roles since at least May 2012.  It also accused JP Morgan of not ensuring a path to fair pay for its employees. However, the settlement only includes 67 of the class members in the lawsuit.  JPMorgan Chase & Co will pay $800,000 in back wages and allocate $9million over the next five years in compensation adjustments to settle a lawsuit that accused the bank of underpaying 93 women since at least May 2012 The pay discrimination was allegedly discovered during...
    Widow of Florida school shooting victim wins school board seat in Parkland election 4 Bakery Chains Quietly Vanishing This Year JP Morgan agrees to pay at least $800,000 in back wages to settle a lawsuit that accused the bank of underpaying at least 93 women © Reuters A man walks into the JP Morgan headquarters at Canary Wharf in London Reuters JPMorgan Chase & Co. agreed to pay at least $800,000 in back wages to 93 women as part of a 2017 lawsuit that accused the company of paying women less money than men in the same positions. The company will also allocate $9 million over five years for compensation adjustments.  Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. JPMorgan Chase & Co. agreed to pay at least $800,000 in back wages as part of a settlement to a lawsuit that alleged the company underpaid women, Bloomberg Law reported.  The company also agreed to allocate $9 million over five years for compensation adjustments as part of the settlement.  The lawsuit from the US Department of Labor was initially brought forward...
    JPMorgan Chase is investigating employees who may have been involved in the misuse of federal funds meant to help small businesses and other customers hurt by COVID-19 shutdowns, according to an internal memo. The bank said it had found cases of customers 'misusing Paycheck Protection Program loans, unemployment benefits and other government programs,' according to the memo, which was verified by a bank spokeswoman. 'Some employees have fallen short, too,' according to the memo, which was sent to staff by the bank's top operating committee. 'We are doing all we can to identify those instances, and cooperate with law enforcement where appropriate.' The PPP is a $669 billion business loan program established to help small businesses keep paying their staff during lockdowns in the coronavirus pandemic.  A JPMorgan Chase & Co. branch is seen in Santa Clara. The bank is investigating employees who may have been involved in the misuse of federal funds meant to help small businesses RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next Miami neighbors got $1.1million in coronavirus relief funds... Entrepreneur spent PPP...
    J.P. Morgan's stock market guru has told investors to be ready for a Donald Trump win in November as his betting odds dramatically narrowed against Joe Biden.  Marko Kolanovic, a top analyst at the bank, said in a note to clients Monday that most investors are positioned for a Biden win, after he established a clear lead in the polls. But he warned that liberal 'cancel culture' may be keeping Trump voters from speaking to pollsters, while protest violence could badly damage Biden's numbers. Investors should prepare for a Donald Trump victory in November, a top analyst at J.P. Morgan has said, pointing to betting odds which show the pair neck-and-neck as proof (pictured) Marko Kolanovic, who correctly called where the bottom of the market would fall amid coronavirus, predicted that 'liberal cancel culture' and protest violence will hurt Biden Kolanovic pointed to betting odds - which have Biden and Trump neck-and-neck - as evidence that a so-called 'silent majority' could steer the Republican to victory. Biden is currently leading Trump by six points in most nationwide polling,...
    JP Morgan CEO Jamie Dimon said on Tuesday that  JP Morgan CEO Jamie Dimon said on Tuesday the country was in a recession that will 'eventually' start to affect income and housing prices as people lose their jobs but he promised 'we will win' and announced a plan to hire 100,000 New Yorkers along with other big business leaders.  Dimon was interviewed on TODAY about the state of the country's economy and how he thought it might recover. He said that while 150,000 of his own employees continue to work from home and some will permanently, there is value in an office structure where people can come together to 'collaborate' and be creative. He also announced an initiative that he and other big business leaders have signed up to that will hire 100,000 disadvantaged New Yorkers or New Yorkers of color in an effort to correct systemic imbalances in diversity.  It follows on from a company announcement he made earlier this year about using the pandemic and current climate of change to restructure the workforce and give people opportunities...
    UFC on ESPN 13 medical suspensions: Ryan Benoit, three others facing lengthy time off Why Nike SB and The Grateful Dead Are a Match Made in Sneaker Heaven Here’s why all of the S&P 500’s gains since April came after the market closed: JP Morgan THE TELL © Getty Images A person walks their dog in the empty streets in front of the New York Stock Exchange in the Wall Street Financial District of Manhattan New York May 19, 2020. Since April, analysts and traders have noticed a puzzling phenomenon in the stock market — all of the gains in the S&P 500 index’s have taken place outside of regular trading hours. Analysts at JP Morgan say the answer is simple. Based on their analysis of how markets moved during different timezones, they argue U.S. investors were acting on market-moving news such as Chinese economic data or the latest developments on coronavirus vaccine candidates and therapeutics, all of which tended to arrive when U.S. markets were formally closed. “Since April all of the S&P 500 up move appears to...
    This yr 100-yr-outdated Environment War II veteran who served defeat fascism only to endure harsh segregation at house has just gained a struggle towards a new foe – his lender. The JP Morgan Chase lender on Friday agreed to drop its foreclosure case towards centenarian James Been over a disputed $100,000 home fairness mortgage issued to him and his now late spouse, Christine, in 2006. The stunning flip about by the financial institution arrived soon after The Publish noted on its foreclosure match in opposition to Been, a Brooklyn indigenous who celebrated his 100th birthday very last 7 days. “Mr. Been will not be evicted from his household and the financial loan will be forgiven,” a JP Morgan spokesperson explained in a brief assertion. Been, who has resided in the exact same two-tale Bedford Stuyvesant house his complete existence, was thrilled that the lender is backing off. “Oh, fantastic! Thank you,” Been, a retired bus driver and trolley operator, mentioned. Been, who is black, served in the segregated 93rd Army Infantry Division combating in the South Pacific through WWII....
    This year 100-year-old World War II veteran who helped defeat fascism only to endure harsh segregation at home has just won a battle against a new foe – his bank. The JP Morgan Chase bank on Friday agreed to drop its foreclosure case against centenarian James Been over a disputed $100,000 home equity loan issued to him and his now late wife, Christine, in 2006. The stunning turn about by the bank came after The Post reported on its foreclosure suit against Been, a Brooklyn native who celebrated his 100th birthday last week. “Mr. Been will not be evicted from his home and the loan will be forgiven,” a JP Morgan spokesperson said in a brief statement. Been, who has resided in the same two-story Bedford Stuyvesant home his entire life, was thrilled that the bank is backing off. “Oh, great! Thank you,” Been, a retired bus driver and trolley operator, said. Been, who is black, served in the segregated 93rd Army Infantry Division fighting in the South Pacific during WWII. “This is fantastic. I’ll truly believe it when...
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