Mystery Financial Executive Deaths Continue, Suicide or Suicided?

bloomberg.com
This draws our interest and suspicions as 2 prominent Executives of French corporations unexpectedly die, in the same week, in rare circumstances.
Recall 5 days ago the jet crash during takeoff at Vnukovo Airport in Moscow, Russia – Killing Christophe de Margerie, CEO of Total, a French Mega energy corporation… ~Ron
.

The French-Israeli (entrepreneur) businessman 49 year-old Thierry Leyne, a partner of former IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn (DSK) has “reportedly” committed suicide by jumping from the top of one of the tallest buildings in Tel Aviv.
Word on the boulevard is that the Leyne Strauss-Kahn (LSK) Hedge Fund lost a lot $ last week.

dsk-leyne

Vía Max Keiser http://ift.tt/1sewtgs

End.

Thierry Leyne, l’associé de DSK, se suicide à Tel-Aviv

AFP  23/10/2014

L’homme d’affaires franco-israélien Thierry Leyne, associé de l’ancien directeur du FMI Dominique Strauss-Kahn, s’est suicidé jeudi à Tel-Aviv, a-t-on appris auprès de ses proches.

Principal partenaire de DSK dans un fonds d’investissement créé en octobre 2013 et appelé LSK (Leyne-Strauss-Kahn), Thierry Leyne, banquier privé, avait une résidence à Tel-Aviv.

Ingénieur diplômé du Technion de Haïfa (nord d’Israël), M. Leyne, 48 ans, a effectué toute sa carrière dans les milieux financiers, notamment en France, en Israël et au Luxembourg.

Selon ses proches, il se serait défenestré en se jetant d’une des tours les plus hautes de Tel-Aviv. Les raisons de ce geste n’ont pas été dévoilées.

En avril, M. Leyne interrogé par l’AFP avait indiqué au moment de la création du fonds d’investissement DSK Global Investment créé avec M. Strauss-Kahn qu’il s’agissait d'”un projet très ambitieux” avec l’objectif d’atteindre une taille de 2 milliards de dollars.

M. Leyne avait souligné que “beaucoup de gens (étaient) demandeurs de l’analyse économique de DSK”, qu’il décrivait comme “capable de stratégie de long terme en identifiant de grandes tendances mais aussi de pouvoir réagir en temps réel aux événements qui peuvent survenir”.

Thierry Leyne était à la tête de la firme financière Assya Capital, établie notamment à Tel Aviv, Monaco, Luxembourg et en Roumanie, et fondé en 1994.

En 2010, il avait fusionné ce groupe prospère avec Global Equities Capital Markets, qui offre à ses clients, d’Europe de l’Est notamment, tout l’éventail de services financiers, de la banque privée au conseil en investissement en passant par la gestion de fortune. En s’associant à Dominique Strauss-Kahn en octobre 2013, il avait rebaptisé son groupe LSK and Partners.

Read more: http://www.lorientlejour.com/article/892639/thierry-leyne-lassocie-de-dsk-se-suicide-a-tel-aviv.html
.

RELATED:
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2014/02/01/high-finance-trend-more-dead/
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2014/02/28/smart-questions-about-unexpected-dead-bankers/
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2014/04/29/banking-sleuths-file-an-excellent-preliminary-report/
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2014/06/25/in-fighting-eventually-goes-public/
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2013/08/16/what-is-financial-terrorism/
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2013/09/18/organized-crime-institutionalized-centralization-globalization-deception-and-criminality/
https://ronmamita.wordpress.com/2014/10/22/war-oil-and-petro-dollar/
http://www.bloomberg.com/news/2014-10-24/thierry-leyne-hedge-fund-partner-of-strauss-kahn-dies-at-49.html
_______________________________________________________

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6 comments on “Mystery Financial Executive Deaths Continue, Suicide or Suicided?
  1. RonMamita says:

    French Translation

    Via Google translation software:
    The French-Israeli businessman Thierry Leyne, associate of former IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn, committed suicide Thursday in Tel Aviv, do we learned from his relatives.

    Main partner of DSK in an investment fund established in October 2013 and called LSK (Leyne Strauss-Kahn), Thierry Leyne, private banker, had a residence in Tel Aviv.

    Engineering graduate from the Technion in Haifa (northern Israel), Mr. Leyne, 48, has spent his entire career in the financial world, including France, Israel and Luxembourg.

    His family said he would be defenestrated by jumping off one of the tallest buildings in Tel Aviv. The reasons for this move were not disclosed.

    In April, Mr. Leyne told AFP stated at the time of the creation of an investment fund Global Investment DSK created with Strauss-Kahn that it was “a very ambitious project,” with the goal of reaching a size of $ 2 billion.

    Mr. Leyne pointed out that “many people (were) applicants for the economic analysis of DSK,” which he described as “capable of long-term strategy by identifying key trends but also to be able to react quickly to events that may arise. ”

    Thierry Leyne was head of financial firm Assya Capital, established especially in Tel Aviv, Monaco, Luxembourg and Romania, and founded in 1994.

    In 2010, he merged this thriving group with Global Equities Capital Markets, which offers its customers, including Eastern Europe, the full range of financial services, private banking investment advice through the wealth management. By partnering with Dominique Strauss-Kahn in October 2013, it was renamed the LSK and Partners Group.

  2. RonMamita says:

    Financial Empire of Fictional Cash

    Posted 08 Jul 2014
    Franco sentiment:

    Trade between China and Europe… do it in euros, do it in Renminbi, stop doing it in U.S.Dollars…

    • RonMamita says:

      Deutsche Bank Lawyer And Former SEC Enforcement Attorney Found Dead In Apparent Suicide

      Back on January 26, a 58-year-old former senior executive at German investment bank behemoth Deutsche Bank, William Broeksmit, was found dead after hanging himself at his London home, and with that, set off an unprecedented series of banker suicides throughout the year which included former Fed officials and numerous JPMorgan traders.

      Following a brief late summer spell in which there was little if any news of bankers taking their lives, as reported previously, the banker suicides returned with a bang when none other than the hedge fund partner of infamous former IMF head Dominique Strauss-Khan, Thierry Leyne, a French-Israeli entrepreneur, was found dead after jumping off the 23rd floor of one of the Yoo towers, a prestigious residential complex in Tel Aviv.

      Just a few brief hours later the WSJ reported that yet another Deutsche Bank veteran has committed suicide, and not just anyone but the bank’s associate general counsel, 41 year old Calogero “Charlie” Gambino, who was found on the morning of Oct. 20, having also hung himself by the neck from a stairway banister, which according to the New York Police Department was the cause of death. We assume that any relationship to the famous Italian family carrying that last name is purely accidental.

      Here is his bio from a recent conference which he attended:

      Charlie J. Gambino is a Managing Director and Associate General Counsel in the Regulatory, Litigation and Internal Investigation group for Deutsche Bank in the Americas. Mr. Gambino served as a staff attorney in the United Securities and Exchange Commission’s Division of Enforcement from 1997 to 1999. He also was associated with the law firm of Skadden, Arps, Slate Meagher & Flom from 1999 to 2003. He is a frequent speaker at securities law conferences. Mr. Gambino is a member of the American Bar Association and the Association of the Bar of the City of New York.

      As a reminder, the other Deutsche Bank-er who was found dead earlier in the year, William Broeksmit, was involved in the bank’s risk function and advised the firm’s senior leadership; he was “anxious about various authorities investigating areas of the bank where he worked,” according to written evidence from his psychologist, given Tuesday at an inquest at London’s Royal Courts of Justice. And now that an almost identical suicide by hanging has taken place at Europe’s most systemically important bank, and by a person who worked in a nearly identical function – to shield the bank from regulators and prosecutors and cover up its allegedly illegal activities with settlements and fines – is surely bound to raise many questions.

      The WSJ reports that Mr. Gambino had been “closely involved in negotiating legal issues for Deutsche Bank, including the prolonged probe into manipulation of the London interbank offered rate, or Libor, and ongoing investigations into manipulation of currencies markets, according to people familiar with his role at the bank.”

      He previously was an associate at a private law firm and a regulatory enforcement lawyer from 1997 to 1999, according to his online LinkedIn profile and biographies for conferences where he spoke. But most notably, as his LinkedIn profile below shows, like many other Wall Street revolving door regulators, he started his career at the SEC itself where he worked from 1997 to 1999.

      “Charlie was a beloved and respected colleague who we will miss. Our thoughts and sympathy are with his friends and family,” Deutsche Bank said in a statement.

      Going back to the previous suicide by a DB executive, the bank said at the time of the inquest that Mr. Broeksmit “was not under suspicion of wrongdoing in any matter.” At the time of Mr. Broeksmit’s death, Deutsche Bank executives sent a memo to bank staff saying Mr. Broeksmit “was considered by many of his peers to be among the finest minds in the fields of risk and capital management.” Mr. Broeksmit had left a senior role at Deutsche Bank’s investment bank in February 2013, but he remained an adviser until the end of 2013. His most recent title was the investment bank’s head of capital and risk-optimization, which included evaluating risks related to complicated transactions.

      A thread connecting Broeksmit to wrongdoing, however, was uncovered earlier this summer when Wall Street on Parade referenced his name in relation to the notorious at the time strategy provided by Deutsche Bank and others to allow hedge funds to avoid paying short-term capital gains taxes known as MAPS (see How RenTec Made More Than $34 Billion In Profits Since 1998: “Fictional Derivatives“)

      From Wall Street on Parade:

      Broeksmit’s name first emerged in yesterday’s Senate hearing as Senator Carl Levin, Chair of the Subcommittee, was questioning Satish Ramakrishna, the Global Head of Risk and Pricing for Global Prime Finance at Deutsche Bank Securities in New York. Ramakrishna was downplaying his knowledge of conversations about how the scheme was about changing short term gains into long term gains, denying that he had been privy to any conversations on the matter.

       

      Levin than asked: “Did you ever have conversations with a man named Broeksmit?” Ramakrishna conceded that he had and that the fact that the scheme had a tax benefit had emerged in that conversation. Ramakrishna could hardly deny this as Levin had just released a November 7, 2008 transcript of a conversation between Ramakrishna and Broeksmit where the tax benefit had been acknowledged.

       

      Another exhibit released by Levin was an August 25, 2009 email from William Broeksmit to Anshu Jain, with a cc to Ramakrishna, where Broeksmit went into copious detail on exactly what the scheme, internally called MAPS, made possible for the bank and for its client, the Renaissance Technologies hedge fund. (See Email from William Broeksmit to Anshu Jain, Released by the U.S. Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations.)

       

      At one point in the two-page email, Broeksmit reveals the massive risk the bank is taking on, writing: “Size of portfolio tends to be between $8 and $12 billion long and same amount of short. Maximum allowed usage is $16 billion x $16 billion, though this has never been approached.”

       

      Broeksmit goes on to say that most of Deutsche’s money from the scheme “is actually made by lending them specials that we have on inventory and they pay far above the regular rates for that.”

      It would appear that with just months until the regulatory crackdown and Congressional kangaroo circus, Broeksmit knew what was about to pass and being deeply implicated in such a scheme, preferred to take the painless way out.

      The question then is just what major regulatory revelation is just over the horizon for Deutsche Bank if yet another banker had to take his life to avoid being cross-examined by Congress under oath? For a hint we go back to another report, this time by the FT, which yesterday noted that Deutsche Bank will set aside just under €1bn towards the numerous legal and regulatory issues it faces in its third quarter results next week, the bank confirmed on Friday.

      In a statement made after the close of markets, the Frankfurt-based lender said it expected to publish litigation costs of €894m when it announces its results for the July-September period on October 29.

       

      The extra cash will add to Deutsche’s already sizeable litigation pot, where the bank has yet to be fined in connection with the London interbank rate-rigging scandal.

       

      It is also facing fines from US authorities over alleged mortgage-backed securities misselling and sanctions violations, which have already seen rivals hit with heavy fines.

       

      Deutsche has also warned that damage from global investigations into whether traders attempted to manipulate the foreign-exchange market could have a material impact on the bank.

       

      The extra charge announced on Friday will bring Deutsche’s total litigation reserves to €3.1bn. The bank also has an extra €3.2bn in so-called contingent liabilities for fines that are harder to estimate.

      Clearly Deutsche Bank is slowly becoming Europe’s own JPMorgan – a criminal bank whose past is finally catching up to it, and where legal fine after legal fine are only now starting to slam the banking behemoth. We will find out just what the nature of the latest litigation charge is next week when Deutsche Bank reports, but one thing is clear: in addition to mortgage, Libor and FX settlements, one should also add gold. Recall from around the time when the first DB banker hung himself: it was then that Elke Koenig, the president of Germany’s top financial regulator, Bafin, said that in addition to currency rates, manipulation of precious metals “is worse than the Libor-rigging scandal.”

      It remains to be seen if Calogero’s death was also related to precious metals rigging although it certainly would not be surprising. What is surprising, is that slowly things are starting to fall apart at the one bank which as we won’t tire of highlighting, has a bigger pyramid of notional derivatives on its balance sheet than even JPMorgan, amounting to 20 times more than the GDP of Germany itself, and where if any internal investigation ever goes to the very top, then Europe itself, and thus the world, would be in jeopardy.

      Which is why perhaps sometimes it is easiest if the weakest links, those whose knowledge can implicate the people at the top, quietly commit suicide in the middle of the night…

  3. RonMamita says:

    YET MORE BANKSTERS “SUICIDED”…

    I may perhaps be forgiven my preempting any conclusions to be argued here, by titling this article “Yet More Banksters ‘Suicided’”… In fact, it could be argued that I am making two assumptions, not only that they are being “suicided”, but that they are “banksters” to begin with. To clarify the latter point, in today’s world, where a criminal British bank keeps sending me form letters to accept their usurious credit cards, and which I keep refusing (using their return postage paid envelopes to send my angry form letters demanding that they cease and desist perstering me with their crummy offers and to participate in their criminality), I assume that banking is now more or less a “family business” rather like the Mafia, and some members of the family may be relatively isolated from the family business; others, like Michael Corleone, might be pressured by circumstances to take “a more active role.” As for so many banksters taking walks off of roofs, yes, I do think this is a pattern, and not accidental. After all, even though all the families are involved in the same criminal business, and cooperate in it to rig markets and rates (think LIBOR here folks), they also turn the guns loose on each other, make each other wear concrete boots for a walk on the river, or throw each other off of roofs, or use the old tried and true nail-gun-in-the-head method. It’s all just Venice, Florence, Genoa, and Amsterdam, updated with a bit of theatrical modern technology.

    In fact, my dot-connecting has been positively tame compared to some of the emails I receive in this regard. One gentleman nicely reminded me that M. Christophe de Margerie was the oil tycoon that reminded the whole world that petroleum did not have to be traded in dollars, and that his “death by lone nut snow plow driver” and “airplane crash” might be payback for the untimely death of David Rockefeller’s son in an airplane crash earlier this year. Well, personally, I have no idea… is Mr. Rockefeller a Michael Corleone? or is the family business run by other more “let’s loose the thugs against the competition” people, like grand-dad, the old family don himself?

    All this, of course, is prelude to the point: there are now yet more banksters who have been suicided, one of whom, M. Thierry, we have already noted. This one, however, is a former Deutsche Bank lawyer, and this one is almost, in a certain sense, too good to be true, or rather, too bizarre to be believed save as a bad plot in a bad Hollyweird B movie:

    Another Deutsche Banker And Former SEC Enforcement Attorney Commits Suicide

    more dead banksters illuminate taking care of business goodfellows style: Another Deutsche Banker And Former SEC Enforcement Attorney Commits Suicide

    Yes,you read that correctly: (1) a lawyer,(2)with the surname of Gambino, (3) working for Deutsche Bank… It doesn’t get any better….

    …or does it?

    Mr. Gambino, as noted, was found hung by a staircase banister – a bit of intriguing symbolism if one thinks about it a bit, shades of another Italian banker found hanging beneath a bridge, and other stuff – but the real question is, why would anyone want him suicided? I believe a threadbare pattern is beginning to emerge, one disclosed in the Zero Hedge version:

    “As a reminder, the other Deutsche Bank-er who was found dead earlier in the year, William Broeksmit, was involved in the bank’s risk function and advised the firm’s senior leadership; he was “anxious about various authorities investigating areas of the bank where he worked,” according to written evidence from his psychologist, given Tuesday at an inquest at London’s Royal Courts of Justice. And now that an almost identical suicide by hanging has taken place at Europe’s most systemically important bank, and by a person who worked in a nearly identical function – to shield the bank from regulators and prosecutors and cover up its allegedly illegal activities with settlements and fines – is surely bound to raise many questions.

    “The WSJ reports that Mr. Gambino had been “closely involved in negotiating legal issues for Deutsche Bank, including the prolonged probe into manipulation of the London interbank offered rate, or Libor, and ongoing investigations into manipulation of currencies markets, according to people familiar with his role at the bank.’

    “He previously was an associate at a private law firm and a regulatory enforcement lawyer from 1997 to 1999, according to his online LinkedIn profile and biographies for conferences where he spoke. But most notably, as his LinkedIn profile below shows, like many other Wall Street revolving door regulators, he started his career at the SEC itself where he worked from 1997 to 1999.”(Emphasis Zero Hedge’s).

    In other words, part of the bankster suicides have to do with market manipulation, and some of them, like the unfortunate Mr. Richard Talley, who woke up to nails in his head, were involved in mortgage titles; and against the wider context of the financial fraud and bailouts, we saw (1) a massive expansion of credit default swaps and derivatives, which collapsed with the “housing bubble”, which in turn exposed the massive mortgage fraud and hence bad paper in the system(which may have been exposed by assiduous title researchers like Mr. Talley). Interestingly, Deutsche Bank’s exposure to both is rather high, if recent Fed pronouncements are of any value. And both the mortgage fraud and the bad paper are, as readers here know, intimately related to the bearer bonds scandals (their own unique kind of bad paper), and drug traffic, and hidden systems of finance.

    So, what’s the bottom line for today’s high octane speculation? It would appear that the bankster suicides might indicate that the whole post-war system of hidden finance is in danger of coming unraveled faster than a new system can be erected, and that various people in management positions in prime banks are beginning to connect dots that were connected by a previous generation, and realizing how deep, pervasive, and fragile the whole system is. It might indicate therefore that they are realizing that the central player in the central banking model is no longer the central banks, but that dangerous alliance between the technology corporations, the intelligence apparatus, and international criminal enterprises like the drug trade. Would all the rival members of the family – the Banksterini, the Technocrati, the Intelligentsi, the Mafiosi – want to keep the thing from unraveling until a new system could be erected? Let us hypothesize further:Would they want to conceal how a new equity based system of finance was brought into existence through decades of criminality and massive fraud by burning the bad paper, and anyone who knew of it, or at least of significant parts of the story?

    I suspect you know the answers to these questions already, and I suspect you know that this means that the banksters, even the “really bad” ones in the central banks, might not be the ultimate bad guys in the play, but rather, the intelligence-technocratic corporation interface. But it is, after all, high octane speculation, the stuff of “out there” Lewis Perdue thriller novels (and a certain one were, as it turns out, very prophetic) and Hollywood B gangster movies, starring Edward G.Robinson and James Cagney and Sydney Greenstreet.

    See you on the flip side. http://gizadeathstar.com/2014/11/yet-banksters-suicided/

  4. RonMamita says:

    70-Year-Old Hedge Fund Founder Shot Dead By His Son

    http://www.zerohedge.com/news/2015-01-04/70-year-old-hedge-fund-founder-shot-dead-his-son
    04 Jan 2015

    We thought yesterday’s absurd story of former hedge fund manager James Crombie, founder of Paron Capital Management, who was arrested after found squatting in a million dollar Maryland house, would be as strange as it gets for hedge fund news this weekend. We were wrong: moments ago the WSJ reported that Thomas Gilbert, founder of the $200 million Wainscott hedge fund, whose success Gilbert said previously had come from investing in biotech funds, was found dead with a single bullet to the head in his Manhattan apartment this afternoon, allegedly shot by none other than his 30-year-old son.

    From the WSJ:

    Thomas Gilbert, 70 years old, founder of the Wainscott Capital Partners Fund, was fatally shot around 3:30 p.m. by a 30-year-old man believed to be his son, the official said. The alleged shooter’s mother called 911 shortly after she found Mr. Gilbert in the bedroom with a handgun nearby, the official said.

     

    Mr. Gilbert was declared dead inside the Turtle Bay apartment, the official said.

     

    Mr. Gilbert and his son—whose name police didn’t release—were believed to be discussing differences in their relationship before the shooting, but no motive had been determined Sunday evening, the official said. Police said Sunday evening no one had been arrested.

    NY Daily News adds more:

    The founder of a $200 million hedge fund was gunned down Sunday in his East Side apartment during a fight with his 30-year-old son, who remains on the loose. Thomas Gilbert Sr., the 70-year-old founder and president of Wainscott Capital Partners, was shot in the head during the violent encounter with his son, Thomas Gilbert Jr., cops said.

     

    The 3:31 p.m. murder inside the senior Gilbert’s multimillion-dollar apartment at 20 Beekman Pl. near E. 50th St. sent cops fanning out across the tony Sutton Place neighborhood seeking the son, who fled the murder scene on foot, officials said. A porter at the luxury building said he had seen Gilbert Sr. earlier Sunday, but the financier gave no indication of trouble brewing. “I opened the door. He goes outside, he comes in, like always,” said the porter, who described Gilbert as “friendly,” “very nice” and a “gentleman.”

     

    Police said Gilbert was dead at the scene from the single gunshot wound to the head.

     

    Known as a Wall St. wizard, Gilbert founded his hedge fund in 2011 and helped build it into thriving firm managing $200 million in total assets.

    Gilbert was a big biotech investor:

    In an interview in November, Gilbert said his company’s success came from investing in biotech funds.

     

    “The performance that we had in September and October really set us apart,” he told FinalAlternatives.com. “People wanted to see how we performed in a bear market and that worked out brilliantly for us. We’re not trying to beat all the biotech funds, we’re basically trying to avoid drawdowns.”

    From Gilbert’s website bio:

    Thomas S. Gilbert founded Wainscott Capital Partners Fund, LP in 2011, and is the Managing Member of the General Partnership, Wainscott Capital Partners, LLC and is President of Wainscott Capital Management, LLC, the management company. A graduate of Princeton and Harvard Business School, Mr. Gilbert has extensive knowledge of the alternative investment space having spent 40 years on Wall Street with direct investing experience in the stock market, as well as private equity, real estate, and the fixed income market. Previously, Mr. Gilbert was a Co-Founder of Syzygy Therapeutics, a private equity biotech asset acquisition fund, which focused on identifying and investing in late-stage biotech drug candidates, with potential for billion dollar markets. Mr. Gilbert left Syzygy in April 2011 to form Wainscott Capital Partners. Mr.Gilbert founded and ran Knowledge Delivery Systems, Inc as Chairman and CEO from 2000 through May, 2009, Chairman through December, 2010, and is currently a Director of KDS. He is a former Managing Director of Venture Capital at Loeb Partners Corporation, where he was responsible for originating, structuring, and monitoring a broad spectrum of private equity portfolio investments. Mr. Gilbert is currently a Director of North Atlantic Holding Company, Inc. in addition to Knowledge Delivery Systems.

    To be sure, the newsflow out of hedge fund land at the start of every year when the books are squared away tends to get crazy, but this is far and beyond the pale and even put to shame the story of Kim Karapetyan, 29-year old Moscow Hedge Fund wunderkind, who instead of facing his investors following massive losses decided to simply… disappear.

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