Deena Zaidi is a contributor to various financial websites and academic journals and is based in Seattle. She holds a degree in MBA-Finance from ICFAI Business School and MSc. in International Banking & Finance from University of Durham.
Her areas of interest cover the banking industry (with special focus on reforms and trends) and repercussions of the 2008 financial crisis across various economies including the Eurozone and emerging markets.
These companies drew a lot of post-election criticism, but they are trying to address the issue.
Dodd-Frank, the choice of economic advisers and Federal Reserve transparency could be the first of many changes.
The presidential campaign, which is in its final week, has offered an unprecedented number of surprises and been marked by controversy.
Last year, venture capitalists invested more than $72 billion in companies. That's nearly triple the amount of seven years ago.
The social media company has been unable to generate enough advertising revenue to satisfy investors. The number of Twitter (TWTR) users also isn't growing fast enough.
Exports may increase, but investors may be hesitant to invest in British markets, and U.K. businesses may face shortages of skilled employees.
Equity markets may see significant fluctuations to events that are widely perceived as negative.
With highly valued start-ups delaying their initial public offerings, the Snapchat parent's debut may encourage others to follow suit.
The Wells Fargo (WFC) scandal has intensified scrutiny on how big banks conduct their business.
The volume of deals may have slowed, but the total amount of deal funding to start-ups remains strong.
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