Dec 17- Jefferies Group LLC's banker Sage Kelly, whose messy divorce battle became tabloid fodder in October, resigned to spend time with family, according to a person familiar with the matter. The reports drew so much attention that Jefferies' Chief Executive Richard Handler, Chairman Brian Friedman and executives at its healthcare division volunteered to...» Read More
After a steady stream of criticism since the financial crisis, Goldman Sachs is trying to burnish its image, the New York Times reports.
One of the latest trends in divorce is something called "speed divorcing." It's a lot like speed dating only with break-ups, not hook-ups. Seriously, who has time for the long version?!
Wedding insurance has become an increasingly popular option after several high-profile instances of severe weather disrupted bridal plans last year. A shaky economic climate has also fueled interest in the policies.
In the same way that brides consult 1,000 people along their path to bliss, from cake makers to DJs, divorcing couples have a ton of people to meet as they disembark from their marital joy ride. Enter "Start Over Smart," a divorce expo. It's like a bridal expo, only with less cake and more lawyers.
CNBC's Jane Wells breaks down the details of the dispute regarding Lloyd Blankfein's participation in a human rights PSA for same-sex marriage.
"When the history books are written about Goldman Sachs," wrote Greg Smith in his very public resignation, "they may reflect that the current chief executive officer, Lloyd C. Blankfein, and the president, Gary D. Cohn, lost hold of the firm’s culture on their watch." But Blankfein and Goldman are creating another split—between groups supporting gay marriage.
The Washington state House of Representatives approved a Senate-passed bill to legalize gay marriage in a vote on Wednesday, moving the state another step closer to becoming the seventh to recognize same-sex nuptials.
Where are the best places for singles to take the online dating plunge? Look at cities with the biggest pool of online daters, where people meet their match based on the types of dates they propose.
Blankfein, the chief executive of Goldman Sachs, is stepping onto a prominent and politically charged stage, the New York Times reports.
Thanks to the internet, love can be found at first click. Here are 12 sites that could help you find that special someone.
A movement pushing for changes to alimony laws in several states in growing across the country. USA TODAY reports.
Washington state may be the next American state to legalize gay marriage. It has the support of several major companies, but Microsoft is the most high-profile business to back it. Prominent figures in the business community support marriage equality, as was the case in New York, the last state to legalize it.
I've recently been trying to do some research into divorce rates on Wall Street.
Divorced couples sometimes have to see each other at work. Some share ownership of a business but communicate only through lawyers and underlings. Others go on 300-day international stadium tours together.
Divorce lawyers have full coffers thanks to the dissolution of celebrity unions. What are some notable May-December celebrity divorces?
Why more women in China are delaying marriage, in a society that still places a high premium on young brides and mothers. The Christian Science Monitor reports.
However long they were married, the price of breaking the contract was huge -- sometimes even reached nine figures.
In many Asian countries, divorce rates have been rising as women become more economically independent and more willing to challenge traditional, socially conservative values. The FT reports.
Who are some of the celebrities who have spent $1 million or more on decadent extravagances? Click to find out!
In tough times, some strained marriages crack. Others try to hold on until they just can’t hold on any longer. One thing’s for sure: Bad economies are good times for the cheating business — and other freaky stuff couples do to survive.