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Young Money: Inside the Hidden World of Wall Street's Post-Crash Recruits (Anglais) Relié – 18 février 2014

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3,9 étoiles sur 5 152 commentaires provenant des USA

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Description du produit

Revue de presse

Praise for YOUNG MONEY:

"If Kevin Roose's finely crafted YOUNG MONEY does not scare you straight about the life of a young financial analyst on Wall Street, it can't be done. Roose's frolic through Wall Street's playpen is a must-read."
--William D. Cohan, New York Times bestselling author of House of Cards and Money and Power

"Despite all the press about Wall Street, the stories that don't usually get told are those of the recent college graduates who clamor for the chance to work 100 hour plus weeks at the big banks. Kevin Roose's new book, which follows a handful of analysts through the trials and tribulations of their early years on the Street, is a thoughtful exploration of their motivations and their experiences-and it's a great read."
--Bethany McLean, coauthor of the New York Times bestsellers The Smartest Guys in the Room and All the Devils are Here

"A cautionary true-life tale, YOUNG MONEY should be required reading for every college student who is contemplating a job on Wall Street. As for the rest of us, who remember Wall Street before 2008, Kevin Roose has provided a great window into how that world has changed-and how it hasn't."
--Connie Bruck, New York Times bestselling author of The Predators' Ball

"When Michael Lewis wrote Liar's Poker in 1989, he hoped to discourage ambivalent young elites from starting careers on Wall Street. The opposite happened. Kevin Roose may have better luck with Young Money, his look at rookie bankers in the wake of the financial crisis." --Bloomberg Business Week

"Highly entertaining and impressive ... Roose's captivating read is sure to appeal to readers young and old who are interested in the zeitgeist of Wall Street since the crash."
--Publishers Weekly

"[Young Money] offers a compelling glimpse of Wall Street in the post-2008 recession era...thought provoking, excellent book."

"The young people who have flocked to Wall Street are often badly used, caught up in power struggles among middle management and little appreciated ... [Young Money] captures the daily indignities to which the junior capitalists are subjected."
-- Kirkus Reviews

Présentation de l'éditeur

Becoming a young Wall Street banker is like pledging the world's most lucrative and soul-crushing fraternity. Every year, thousands of eager college graduates are hired by the world's financial giants, where they're taught the secrets of making obscene amounts of money-- as well as how to dress, talk, date, drink, and schmooze like real financiers.

Inside the Hidden World of Wall Street's Post-Crash Recruits

YOUNG MONEY is the inside story of this well-guarded world. Kevin Roose, New York magazine business writer and author of the critically acclaimed The Unlikely Disciple, spent more than three years shadowing eight entry-level workers at Goldman Sachs, Bank of America Merrill Lynch, and other leading investment firms. Roose chronicled their triumphs and disappointments, their million-dollar trades and runaway Excel spreadsheets, and got an unprecedented (and unauthorized) glimpse of the financial world's initiation process.

Roose's young bankers are exposed to the exhausting workloads, huge bonuses, and recreational drugs that have always characterized Wall Street life. But they experience something new, too: an industry forever changed by the massive financial collapse of 2008. And as they get their Wall Street educations, they face hard questions about morality, prestige, and the value of their work.

YOUNG MONEY is more than an exposé of excess; it's the story of how the financial crisis changed a generation-and remade Wall Street from the bottom up.

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Amazon.com: 3.9 étoiles sur 5 152 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Intriguing Anecdotes from Millenial Wall Street 21 juillet 2016
Par Will - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
The author pens sweeping tale on post-2008 Wall Street, focusing on the work & lives of 8 recent hires to top banks. Kevin Roose of the New York Times charts these young people's career growth as they take on one of America's most reviled and formidable industries only years after the financial crisis.

The author claims to be intrigued by these young people, but often colors his work with revulsion towards the big banks, his subjects' employers, for their role in the financial crisis. The author remains generally objective in evaluating his subjects and their stories are well-framed with applicable details from the news. Ultimately, Roose's tale is enjoyable but cannot be considered as objective as he intends.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 I do enjoy books that enlighten me about the world of finance ... 11 décembre 2014
Par Jacqueline Robison - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I do enjoy books that enlighten me about the world of finance and wall street and this one is good. It follows a number of young and newly hired financial analysts through their first 2 years, taking snapshots of their lives at different points. You gain insight to the jobs, the structure of finance, and the personal life (mainly work and more work). An interesting read, but oddly it didn't pull me into caring about the subjects as much as I might have thought.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Difference between a Journalist and an Academic 12 mars 2014
Par Calvin Professor - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Prior to this, I read Liquidated by Karen Ho, an anthropologist who worked on the inside and had similar tales to tell of Wall Street. Kevin Rose is a journalist, and there is a significant difference on how the "story" of Wall Street is told. Both books are worth the read, so my comment should not be construed as a criticism of Karen Ho's. Kevin Roose provides a lighter read on the subject, but it is a good read because he focuses more on the stories of individuals and how their lives change. Kevin was not an insider, but through the lives of first year analysts that he followed, you begin to understand the transformation or solidification of personal values through the first two years of the Wall Street machine. It's not just reporting, Roose tells their story as a story teller. His role as a journalist is significant because only the presence of journalist would have been the catalyst for the reaction when his cover at a Wall Street banquet was blown. That reaction tells you a lot about how Wall Street bankers think - they don't deny their money-centric value system. They relish in it.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Junior Investment Banker's Roadmap 2 juin 2016
Par Shshank Karn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This book delivers on what it sets out to do. If you are interested in the financiers of the world no matter your contempt for them or because you want to be one of them, this book is a must read. It gives you inside perspective of some junior level employees who battle opitmisim through financial stability and distress due to the type of job and and ironically job stability. Pick it up, if you really want to understand what it takes or how people manage or put through other people's s*** to become one of the high flying financiers you imagine when you hear or read of investment bankers.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Start-up years in a pro-trade are brutal--wallstreeters tend to be arses 14 mars 2014
Par h,s (s h) - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Not much you wouldn't expect here. Hard to get in. ?Even harder to endure. But the payoff is big in the long run. About what you'd expect from medical internships, associateships in corporate law firms, and for wall street analysts training. These tales personalize the misery.

Also, Roose comfirms a kind of psychopathic greed mentality on wall street--no surprise there either. If you think you want to read this book, I suggest borrowing it.
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