How to avoid ‘the red tape’ in your investment banking job

We are always under pressure to find the best deals, so how can we avoid getting stonewalled when we invest? 

That’s what Gilead Capital’s Global Investment Banking team is trying to help us with in their Introducing the Investor’s Finance (IFC) training. 

The team is offering a pre-screening workshop to help potential investors understand what it takes to get through the red tape of investment banking, and how to get the most out of it. 

“The IFC Training is designed to help investors understand how to navigate the red-tape process in their investment banking careers and ensure that they are getting the most value out of their investments. 

It will also help to improve their understanding of the industry and help them better understand their roles in it.” 

The training will take place over two weeks from Friday 26 January in London. 

You can register now to take part. 

A pre-screened session is offered from 11:00am on Friday 26 February to 1:00pm on Monday 28 February. 

If you have a question about the course, you can ask the team via email at [email protected] 

They will then respond with more information. 

For more info on the Gileads Global Investment Banker training, check out this article.

Read more from Business Insider: The world’s top banks have raised concerns over the ethics of the global financial services industry, with many claiming they could be biased against their clients and investors. 

However, a recent study suggests the financial services sector may be at a tipping point. 

As financial institutions seek to raise more money and expand their reach in the next six months, the world’s largest banks have been accused of taking advantage of investors, creating opportunities for themselves and the general public to finance themself. 

There are fears that banks could be undermining the ethical basis of their investment practices. 

But one of the biggest risks in investors investing in financial institutions could be the red tape that banks would have to deal with to get the money they want, writes Andrew Harmer in the Financial Times.

Read more about financial services in our Finance section. 

Source: Gilead, Invest in Gileades, Institute for Finance