A profile of New York's top cop for banking offers insight into her thinking on hot regulatory issues; the women behind the machine learning at Morgan Stanley and UBS see a future with better advice; plus, Jane Austen and the new Doctor Who.
The Pittsburgh bank is developing new products, simplifying old ones and modernizing its workplace based on detailed feedback from consumers, small businesses and employees in an attempt to create a bank they all like better.
A community bank gets taken to task by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. Tennis player Andy Murray makes his mom — and lots of other women — proud at Wimbledon. Also, the Bank of England's Charlotte Hogg and Morgan Stanley's Naureen Hassan.
PwC reports a modest improvement in its gender pay gap. A study finds a big gender pay gap in the U.K’s financial services industry. Plus, female founders speak out about sexual harassment and explain why they kept quiet before.
It might seem unusual for an Old National Bancorp to lure away a regional executive from the much larger Fifth Third, but not in wealth management, where competitiveness can be as much about emphasis as size.
From better understanding consumer priorities to expertly managing career advancement, here's a look at key success strategies that female financial services executives shared at the Most Powerful Women in Banking LEAD Conference.
An early start, group meetings, one-on-one meetings, lunch in front of a computer screen, a ribbon-cutting for a new branch, it's all in a day's work for LeeAnne Linderman, the executive vice president of retail banking for Zions Bancorp and one of our Women to Watch. But the indefatigable Linderman still makes time for the United Way, the American Heart Association and her husband. "A Day in the Life" was our theme for the Most Powerful Women in Banking program this year.
When KeyBank made history by appointing a woman as chairman and CEO, the goal it had set for itself was not to break the glass ceiling, but only to find the best person for the job, says Beth Mooney in her speech at the Most Powerful Women in Banking and Finance celebration. But this historic choice is a testament to how Key's diverse board of directors its diversity ratio is more than 50% helps ensure a truly inclusive culture throughout the organization. (For more on how the women in our rankings are pursuing diversity in the boardroom, click here.)
If you want to have a big impact within your bank and across the banking industry, you need to get familiar with different parts of the business, have a wide variety of skills, and develop a network of people who like you. So even a lateral move can be helpful, says Wells Fargo's Pat Callahan. She offered this career advice as part of a speech she gave when accepting a Lifetime Achievement Award. (See Callahan's full speech here.)