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securities and exchange commission

November 5, 2013

US hedge fund SAC Capital has reached an agreement to plead guilty to criminal insider trading charges, in a move that will likely end the trading career of its founder Steve Cohen and potentially see the fund transformed into a family office.

US hedge fund SAC Capital has reached an agreement to plead guilty to criminal insider trading charges, in a move that will likely end the trading career of its founder Steve Cohen and potentially see the fund transformed into a family office.

Prosecutors announced on Monday that the firm, headquartered in Connecticut, faced $1.2 billion in fines for the charges, in addition to a $616 million settlement with the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).

May 30, 2013

The conversion of embattled US hedge fund SAC Capital into a family office could damage the reputation of the industry and prompt authorities to reconsider family offices’ exemption from the Dodd-Frank Act, a wealth sector expert says.

The conversion of embattled US hedge fund SAC Capital into a family office could damage the reputation of the industry and prompt authorities to reconsider family offices’ exemption from the Dodd-Frank Act, a wealth sector expert says.

October 12, 2011

News Corp has called on its shareholders to ignore recommendations from a number of advisory groups and instead vote in favour of its board and Rupert Murdoch’s bonus.

News Corp has called on its shareholders to ignore recommendations from a number of advisory groups and instead vote in favour of its board and Rupert Murdoch’s bonus.

In a filing to the Securities and Exchange Commission, the media conglomerate, which is controlled by the Murdoch family, said there has been a “disproportionate focus” on the phone-hacking scandal at the now defunct News of the World, adding that its board is “extremely strong”.

March 8, 2010

Attempting to influence decision makers and managing the wealth of rich families are not such strange bedfellows. Both activities carry more than a whiff of intrigue, place great value on discretion and leverage long-established connections to achieve their objectives

Attempting to influence decision makers and managing the wealth of rich families are not such strange bedfellows. Both activities carry more than a whiff of intrigue, place great value on discretion and leverage long-established connections to achieve their objectives, writes Paul Golden.

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