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Daniel

Role:Senior Front End Developer
Location:Dublin, Ireland
Division:Technology
Daniel Pavelic
Daniel Pavelic
  • My DB Reason

You can make a global impact here and have the opportunity to work with technology that you wouldn’t have access to in a small company.

  • What inspired you to join Deutsche Bank?

    It’s my job to build software – mostly I build user interfaces, making them more user friendly and adding more capabilities. I used to work with the retail industry. It was quite a change coming here, but there were so many opportunities in the finance sector that I couldn’t ignore them. I knew I had the knowledge, and I wanted the chance to work with different kinds of people, remote teams and big projects. You just don’t get that in a small company.

  • What do you find most interesting about working here?

    The most interesting thing is the chance to learn so many new skills. That’s why I get up in the morning. Even though it’s a big business, things change at Deutsche Bank every day. It feels similar to the start-ups and small businesses that I used to work with. There are real-world problems that people are trying to solve, and sometimes your plan for your day goes out of the window. It’s exciting – it forces you to think outside the norm.

  • What difference do you think you’ve made?

    From a business point of view, I’m the only developer here to have built a production-ready platform. All the personal time and effort I put into that work has paid off. From a personal point of view, I’m proud of my dedication.

  • What are the biggest intellectual challenges you’ve faced?

    I came from Croatia to Dublin; this was my first job in Ireland. I wasn’t sure what to expect from all the adaptations I needed to make, like finding a place to live and building a new life in a different country. I think that was the most challenging thing – to prove to my employer that I was worth it and that I could make a difference to their work. 

  • What would your advice be to the incoming class to help them make the most of the training programme?

    You can make a global impact here and have the opportunity to work with technology that you wouldn’t have access to in a small company. If you want to learn, you can learn a lot. You should be open to change, but you shouldn’t rely too heavily on other people; you need to be as independent as possible so that people in other teams will come and ask you for advice. You need to be confident in your own skills, to be confident and move forward despite obstacles.

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Florian

Role:Business Functional Analyst
Location:Dublin, Ireland
Division:Technology
Florian Behutuns
Florian Behutuns
  • My DB Reason

The working environment here is magnificent. I can honestly tell people that it’s a great place to be. What’s really exciting is the breadth of possibility for my career.

  • What inspired you to join Deutsche Bank?

    I’d been working in banking, in a branch in Germany for about seven years. I met my wife and she’s Irish, so that’s what brought me to Dublin. In Germany of course Deutsche Bank is everywhere, you read about it every day. I heard on the radio that their operation here in Dublin was expanding and they wanted to employ more people and even though the work was completely different to what I was used to – I’d never worked in the ‘back office’ – I was interested in the role and impressed with what they’d established here already. So I applied without having much relevant experience.

  • How have you changed during your time here?

    I’ve moved through several different roles; I started in cash operations, responsible for payments in particular. After about two years I felt like a change, like I wanted to learn something new and make more of an impact. So I applied for a new role and was very happy to be accepted. I’m now a business functional analyst, so it’s more like a tech role. I look at ways we can enhance processes and make them more efficient for the bank.

  • What are the biggest intellectual challenges you’ve faced?

    It took me only a little while to find my feet here as the support right from day one was absolutely outstanding. I was never on my own. I was also surprised to find only a few Germans here, although it’s not all that Irish either – there are English people, Italians, Spanish. It’s very international, which creates a fantastic environment to work in. But the biggest surprise was how much Deutsche Bank does in Ireland and how involved and impactful the side already is. I couldn’t believe it, and I’m proud to be part of DB Ireland.

  • What do you find most interesting about working here?

    You’ve probably heard about the values and beliefs that Deutsche Bank has. I can only speak for the Dublin office, but the working environment here is magnificent. I can honestly tell people that it’s a great place to be. What’s really exciting is the breadth of possibility for my career; as I mentioned I’ve already moved once, and we have over twenty different business areas. I could see myself spending the rest of my career here because if I am looking for a new challenge I can move on to something new without relocating.

  • What would your advice be to the incoming class to help them make the most of their time at the bank?

    Don’t be put off by what you’ve read about Deutsche Bank in the media. You have to make up your own mind. And look at Dublin as a whole, the opportunities that you have here, and the career progression you can make. Can you really do better somewhere else? I’d also advise new joiners to stay open minded and try to build a network around them. I personally think that “Networking” is a key to success which you will always benefit from.

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Jo Marshall Jo

Jo

Role:Foreign Exchange Derivative Trader
Location:London
Division:Corporate & Investment Bank
Jo Marshall
Jo Marshall

The part-time role has provided great balance: I get the flexibility of spending a couple of days a week with my daughters whilst continuing to add value to the team

  • What inspired you to join Deutsche Bank?

    I did a maths degree at University and initially didn’t know anything about banking. I started looking at different career options in my penultimate year and was fortunate to be offered an internship with Deutsche Bank. I really enjoyed the internship and was pleased to be offered a job afterwards. That was in 2004 and I’ve been at the Bank ever since. I started on the graduate programme in 2005 and joined the FX Derivative Trading Desk, and have remained in the team since, holding a number of different roles over time - including when I was asked to spend some time based in Singapore in 2009–11. I’ve just come back from my second maternity leave to work part-time.

  • How have you changed during your time here?

    I started as a graduate crunching numbers on a spreadsheet and now I’m a Director, making the decisions about the sort of business we want to win. Along the way I’ve been involved in hiring and developing people who still work for the bank, which has taught me a lot. After recent maternity leaves I’ve taken on a part-time role now which is different from when I started in trading – I’m looking at how the desk interacts with all the different parts of the bank. I’d been doing the same kind of work for over ten years, so I was ready to try something different. I’m now spending more time with colleagues than clients, thinking about how we can really develop the business. The part-time role has been providing great balance: I get the flexibility of spending a couple of days a week with my daughters whilst continuing to add value to the team.

  • What did you enjoy most about the graduate programme?

    I’d say the ability to rotate through different desks and see the various parts of the bank. It’s hard to appreciate at the time but you look back and you’re struck by what an amazing opportunity that was. Through this, you meet a huge number of people and you see how different things work and discover what you’re ultimately interested in.

  • What would your advice be to new joiners to help them make the most of their time at Deutsche Bank?

    This is an easy one. When I started, some businesses were absolutely booming and others were perceived as more mature and less exciting. But I’ve realised that in our industry, things change a lot. I always say to people coming through that you have to find something that you enjoy, somewhere you fit in with the people. Forget what the ‘hot area’ is because in a couple of years it will have changed – go where you’re truly comfortable.

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Katie

Role:Director
Location:London
Division:Risk
Katie Melville
Katie Melville
  • My DB Reason

Deutsche Bank is full of the most incredible expertise. So when I speak to someone in legal in Frankfurt on a topic, they’re probably the foremost authority in Germany

  • What brought you to Deutsche Bank?

    I joined at the beginning of 2011 from the UK civil service, as a new regulatory agenda kicked off for financial services. When the financial crisis hit, government ministers were asked a lot of questions about what had gone wrong and I found myself intrigued by how the sector worked. Meanwhile the banks wanted to know more about how regulators and policy makers were thinking. My job is all about coming up with the right outcome, not just for Deutsche Bank but for the market and the broader interests of the sector. 

  • What differences do you see between working in the public sector and investment banking?

    Actually it’s a very similar job. If you’re a policy-maker sitting in government, you see a problem out there and you try and figure out how to respond to it. You gather analysis and you come up with some options, you agree it internally and then you go out with it. That’s also what we do in regulatory affairs. But I have learnt a lot more about what drives commercial decision-making. It’s been really interesting seeing how the Bank responds to changes in regulation. That’s confidential, so banks never share it with policy-makers. Having that insight in my current role is a privilege. 

  • What’s the best thing about working at Deutsche Bank?

    Deutsche Bank is full of the most incredible expertise. So when I speak to someone in legal in Frankfurt on a topic, they’re probably the foremost authority in Germany. I went with some guys from our transaction banking business to talk to Chinese regulators about how to design cross-border payment systems that respect Chinese capital controls. These guys have got big brains to come up with these solutions that meet regulatory and market needs. I really like working with people like that, especially as everyone’s got time to share their expertise. 

  • How would you describe Deutsche Bank’s culture?

    It is slightly different in different locations but the clue’s in the name. Germany’s famous for precision, rigor and accuracy. I enjoy working for such a performance-focused organisation. There are high demands and high expectations on you. Expertise is respected but you do need confidence and resilience too. No one hands you things on a plate. You have to have the confidence to reach out to senior people, put your hand up and say ‘I want to do that’. 

  • How do you want to be remembered at the Bank?

    One day I will probably go back to public sector and use my experiences to inform policy so, in the Bank, I’d like to be remembered for raising the bar internally when it came to regulation and doing what’s right, not just what’s permitted. 

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Keith

Role:Product Development
Location:Hong Kong
Keith Lui
Keith Lui
  • My DB Reason

There’s a level of collaboration across different business teams I’ve never seen elsewhere.

  • Tell us about one of your best moments at Deutsche Bank.

    Being part of the team that delivered a brand new trading floor in China within four months has to be a highlight! There was a new market initiative called China Connect or Hong Kong Shanghai Connect, which was a project that cut across many businesses within the equities world. This was was very different to existing China flow or China trading floors. It was a big challenge and it only worked because of the extraordinary level of collaboration. Everyone at Deutsche Bank has been focused on growing the business in Asia over the past ten years. It’s about delivering work rather than worrying about who is taking credit or who is doing the most. 

  • How has Deutsche Bank helped you grow?

    Over eight years with Deutsche Bank I’ve had three different roles, which have extended my skills and experience enormously. It’s been a steep learning curve, but the people around me have helped me with each transition. Deutsche Bank originally hired me for my technology outsourcing knowledge. Later I moved into a more regulatory focused role in Technology. That meant being on top of the different regulations in 17 different Asian markets so I could talk to compliance officers in each location. My latest move was into the Global Markets team where I’m looking at front to back, fitting the whole trading process together. That means working across operations, finance and technology. I’m the one who has to explain the product to the infrastructure team – and I’m still learning how to do it! 

  • What’s the best bit of career advice anyone’s given you?

    The first was: work in an area that interests you, not just something you can make money from. Chances are you’ll be doing it for the next thirty or forty years, so if you don’t enjoy it, it’s not going to work. The second was: grow your network. Think about the people that you interact with, and who can benefit you most. Then invest time in putting yourself in front of those people rather than just chit-chatting. Having that organised network will take you a long way. 

  • How have you built your networks?

    People at Deutsche Bank are very helpful if you reach out to them for the right reasons at a professional level. But informal networks are also important. I’ve found Corporate Social Responsibility events very useful in this respect. In those settings people are more open and, by getting to know them informally, you build a solid foundation for your professional interactions. When you need information or help from them, you get it right away. Of course, you shouldn’t go into CSR just for the sake of building networks, but it’s a good added benefit! 

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Kimberly

Role:Vice President
Division:Corporate Finance
Kimberly Daly
Kimberly Daly
  • My DB Reason

Deutsche Bank is truly a global powerhouse full of remarkable opportunities, diverse and talented colleagues that will push you to new heights.

  • Do you feel Deutsche Bank helps you grow?

    Absolutely. What makes Deutsche Bank such a unique culture to be part of is the camaraderie and strong focus that’s placed on running the organization as a partnership where we recognize “two brains are better than one”. There’s a support system in place where employees are encouraged to share best practices, idea generation, referrals to clients and constructive 360 feedback for constant improvement. Senior bankers share their wealth of knowledge and experience, act as sounding boards for difficult decisions and facilitate the development of the junior banker's network across the organization. Deutsche Bank is truly a global powerhouse full of remarkable opportunities, diverse and talented colleagues that will push you to new heights and a future career that knows no bounds.

  • How does Deutsche Bank enable its employees to ‘give something back’ to the community?

    Our corporate responsibility programme supports endless initiatives worldwide. The bank is dedicated to social causes and encourages employees to make a difference outside the workplace. My supervisors commitment to cultural change and support has motivated me to partake in a variety of volunteer activities including tutoring every other week with Two Together Tutoring, a citywide programme that provides free tutoring to children ages 8-18. Corporate volunteering allows employees to find fresh momentum for their personal and professional lives.

  • What sort of person succeeds at Deutsche Bank?

    In my experience, the Bank rewards those who live by our core values showing integrity, client centricity, innovation, discipline, partnership and sustainable performance every day they come to work. Employees that strive to deliver true value to clients by being innovative in their solutions and constantly seeking new and improved ways of serving the clients’ needs are recognized as leaders very quickly. Likewise, all employees are encouraged to demonstrate an agile-mind, challenge the status quo and strive to add value in everything they do.

  • What’s the one bit of advice you’d give to someone hoping to join Deutsche Bank?

    During your career search be sure to get to know us and what the Deutsche Bank brand is all about – our people, our values and beliefs, our culture and our approach to work. We have high expectations of those we hire but in exchange, you are equipped with the best tools, opportunities and resources to excel in your career.

  • How do you balance your working and personal life? What does the bank do to enable this?

    Personally, I’ve made it a priority to build downtime into my schedule so I can spend time with family and friends and do the activities that I enjoy. It’s difficult to balance your work and personal commitments in your early years as a banker but what helped me was prioritizing what’s important to me and minimizing the energy or time spent on activities that didn’t enhance my career or personal life.

    Another focus here is the health and well-being of employees. I find that while it’s often hard to make time for exercise when you have a jam-packed schedule, a 30-45 minute break usually helps me get more done by boosting my energy level and ability to concentrate. A little relaxation goes a long way so it’s important to set realistic goals when starting out in your early years - as little as 10-15 minutes to do something small during the working day can help you refuel.

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KRC Murty KRC

KRC

Role:Vice President
Location:India
Division:Infrastructure – COO/GTO Technology Supply
KRC Murty
KRC Murty
  • My DB Reason

There’s an openness here, a willingness to allow people to do things their own way. As long as you’re working towards the Bank’s strategic objectives, people will always listen to and try to implement your ideas.

  • Why did you choose Deutsche Bank?

    When I started here Deutsche Bank was quite new to India, and few people had heard of it. But it had plans to grow in a big way, and I wanted to be part of that journey.

  • How have you grown and developed in your time here?

    When I joined my role was quite small, but I started getting involved in various projects – heading up market data services in India, then the entire audio visual service in the country, and then managing premium user support. I continually keep getting the chance to add skills and experience to my portfolio, which has allowed me to grow alongside the organisation. 

  • How would you describe the culture at Deutsche Bank?

    There’s an openness here, a willingness to allow people to do things their own way. As long as you’re working towards the Bank’s strategic objectives, people will always listen to and try to implement your ideas.

  • If someone was thinking about following in your footsteps, what skills and talents would they need?

    In technology and banking you need to understand the business you’re supporting. It’s by understanding it that you can be a true partner to it, providing solutions that are cost-effective and are aligned with the global strategy of the Bank. 

  • What’s the best piece of career advice you’ve ever had?

    If you’re moved to a different role, or given a job that you don’t think is for you, it doesn’t matter. During your career you may have plenty of moves, both internally and externally, but it’s how you react to change that matters. You have to stick to your aspirations and keep working until you get what you want.

  • How do you balance work and home life?

    I plan my day well and try to finish on time so that I can get home to my family. Of course there are times when you really have to be at the office, but the Bank is very supportive of work-life balance.

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Lukas

Role:Vice President
Division:Debt Sales – Corporate Banking & Securities: Markets
Lukas Dreiskamper
  • My DB Reason

Es gibt nur wenige Unternehmen, die so viele unterschiedliche Kunden haben. So wie man es auch mit den unterschiedlichsten Mitarbeiterpersönlichkeiten zu tun hat.

  • „Die Highlights waren für mich die Momente, in denen ich nochmal in einem ganz neuen Umfeld war, viele Herausforderungen hatte und mir ein neues Netzwerk aufbauen musste. Ich habe schnell gelernt, dass es rechts und links immer Leute gab, die solche Situationen verstehen und mich unterstützen. Die Tatsache, dass die Mitarbeiter gerne und offen aufeinander zugehen, ist ein wichtiges Merkmal.“ 

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Somya

Role:Assistant Vice-President
Location:London
Division:COO Global Markets Operations
Somya Mishra
Somya Mishra
  • My DB Reason

There’s a huge focus on training at Deutsche Bank. It doesn’t matter whether it’s technical or for personal development – if it will help you develop your skills and make you better at your job you’ll be given the support you need.

  • Why did you move to Deutsche Bank?

    Having already spent eight years at an Investment Bank, I wanted to have the opportunity to work on new, different projects that would build my experience and develop my product knowledge, and I had also heard that Deutsche Bank promotes a healthy work-life balance which – as a parent – is something I was searching for.

  • How is Deutsche Bank different?

    It’s got a broader global footprint, which means managing people across countries and cultures. It’s taught me about the world, and helped me learn to adjust my approach to different cultures.

  • Looking back at your career, what advice can you offer someone starting theirs?

    I’m originally from India, and moved to the UK to work for an American bank, and I’m now at a European bank. I started off as an engineer, studied at LSE and changed careers when I moved into operations. Everything I’ve learned along the way has helped me get where I am now – so my advice would be to stay open to learning new things and working in new environments, and to think carefully about how you can apply what you’ve learnt along the way, to what you’re doing at the moment. 

  • Can you think of a particularly good piece of advice that someone’s given you?

    The best piece of advice I’ve received is to remember, it’s all the about the team. There are challenges that come with teamwork, but – by building your collaborative skills and embracing being a team player – you’ll go further than someone who can only work on their own. 

  • What makes someone successful at Deutsche Bank?

    Having a wider understanding of the Bank, and understanding how you fit in. If you can understand your role, you can see beyond it. If you can see beyond it, you can begin to add value – both to your role, and to the successful running of the bank. If you’ve got that mindset, you’ll go far. 

  • When you’re leading a project, how do you keep the people around you motivated?

    Often, the main reason people lack motivation is because they don’t understand the value of what they’re doing. By communicating the value of their role, how it fits in the project and how the project benefits the Bank, you can really help people see how important their role is. 

  • How much support is there for personal development at Deutsche Bank?

    There’s a huge focus on training at Deutsche Bank. It doesn’t matter whether it’s technical or for personal development – if it will help you develop your skills and make you better at your job you’ll be given the support you need to attend them. I’ve gone on a few courses already. 

  • What advice would you give to someone who has just joined the Bank?

    Pace yourself. Try to understand the organisation, the culture, your role, its objectives and its implications on the wider organisation.

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Sonia

Role:Global Cash Equities Sales
Location:London
Division:Corporate & Investment Bank
Sonia Peterson
Sonia Peterson

Despite the size of the organisation, it’s the people that make it what it is. There’s a real sense of community; everyone’s happy to roll up their sleeves and help wherever they can.

  • How would you describe yourself?

    I work in Global Equity Sales, which means that if you’re a portfolio manager and you have a global fund, you would want to speak to me. I scan the globe for ideas that are relevant to my clients, identifying stocks and themes that are tailored to how my clients think.

  • Tell us a bit about your background?

    I’ve been in the industry since 2006 and at Deutsche Bank in London since 2014, having lived and worked in Canada before that. I started my career working in Structured Finance at a rating agency, which was a fantastic place to learn and grow as it was before the Global Financial Crisis. I then moved onto the trading floor, starting in FX Sales during the crisis, then into Fixed Income Sales after a number of years. After many years spent in Canada I decided to move to the UK for grad school, which opened plenty of career opportunities, and now I am part of the Equities business at DB after working in FICC for the majority of my career.

  • What do you find most interesting about working here?

    Despite the size of the organisation, it’s the people that make it what it is. There’s a real sense of community; everyone’s happy to roll up their sleeves, get stuck in, and help wherever they can. There are lots of environments, especially in finance, where this isn’t the case. In my role I have a large number of touchpoints – I speak to colleagues and teams around the world, from Australia all the way to North America, and we all work together closely. It’s very collegiate.

  • What are the biggest intellectual challenges you’ve faced?

    I’m constantly pulled in a lot of different directions and challenged just by the virtue of the role. As an example, one moment I’ll be examining the burgeoning payments space and assessing which names clients should be investing in. The next, I’ll be looking at the automotive industry and evaluating how much value there is in the sector at this point or whether there’s structural weakness. My job is very varied and always interesting.

  • What would your advice be to the incoming graduate class to help them make the most of the orientation and training programme?

    Don’t be afraid to ask questions. You might feel intimidated but nothing beats someone who shows a willingness to learn and a can-do attitude. You can make the lives of the people around you much easier if you’re ready to help. So keep a positive attitude and be intellectually curious.

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Stephanie

Role:Assistant Vice President
Location:Singapur
Division:Risk
Stephanie Ng
Stephanie Ng

International diversity is an invaluable asset for a global bank. My days are peppered with German jokes, dry British humour and Asian delicacies brought back from various destinations.

  • What’s the best thing about working for Deutsche Bank?

    I really enjoy the mix of interesting and challenging work, with great colleagues and leadership – plus plenty of scope to learn and move across departments and locations. There are also purposeful Corporate Social Responsibility programs that encourage staff to give back to the community, and of course an excellent range of benefits including flexible hours, lunch and learn sessions, and a very inclusive culture. 

  • How has the bank helped you grow?

    In my first month with Credit Risk Management, after transferring from Finance, my boss entrusted me with gaining credit information directly via a client call. In my second month, I was given the chance to work on my first structured transaction. Although I had felt a touch inadequate at the start, I quickly developed credit skills and my confidence grew with each new task. Over time, I saw my boss delegating new responsibilities to different team members with the purpose of growing and stretching their capabilities. There’s a real art to this, and I find the environment very empowering, with a sense of mutual trust and independence.

  • Can you explain a little about how you are able to contribute to the community?

    In 2012, Deutsche Bank Singapore initiated the Charity of the Year – a platform via which staff could nominate deserving welfare organizations to receive financial support from the bank. I nominated St Luke’s ElderCare, which received a substantial gift to refurbish a number of eldercare centres – after undergoing due diligence, of course. More than 100 bank staff responded to the call for volunteers and interacted with hundreds of elderly men via more than 10 outings to their centres.

  • How important is diversity at Deutsche Bank?

    International diversity is an invaluable asset for a global bank. The 14-strong Customer Relationship Management team in Singapore spans seven nationalities, and some of our members have worked in other Deutsche Bank locations. My days are peppered with German jokes, dry British humour and Asian delicacies brought back from various destinations. Most Fridays end with a relaxed gathering for drinks and snacks in the office, influenced by London’s working culture. Above all, the bank recognizes that people from different sectors of society, many of whom may not reflect the typical profile of a banker, can be successful finance professionals. In my six years with Deutsche Bank, I’ve seen competent female colleagues rise into senior management positions, working mothers succeed through flexible time management, and interns with disabilities gain valuable experience in finance. I am genuinely proud of Deutsche Bank’s inclusive culture.

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Amanda

Role:Head of Passive Distribution, UK, Ireland & Channel Islands
Location:London
Division:Deutsche Asset Management
Amanda_R_620x410.jpg
  • My DB Reason

  • Tell us about your background

    Before I joined Deutsche Bank I had already worked at two large firms, mostly in London, focussing on equity derivatives and then on exchange traded funds. When you move from one firm to another, you want to make sure that you are joining a firm with solid infrastructure, where there’s room for growth, and where you can make an impact. I was sure that I would get all of this at Deutsche Bank – the opportunity was very compelling.
    I am currently working within Deutsche Asset Management in London. I am responsible for our UK passive distribution team which also covers Ireland and the Channel Islands. Our responsibility is to raise assets in our passive asset management business, the largest component of that being our exchange-traded fund (ETF) range, which is the second largest ETF provider in Europe.

  • What inspired you to join Deutsche Bank?

    I met my new boss early on, and I knew immediately that I would enjoy working with him. There’s a real family feel at Deutsche Bank – the culture is fantastic, with lots of camaraderie and cooperation. I enjoy the fact that compared to other large financial institutions there are no silos – everyone is focussed on the idea of the ‘bigger firm’ and is willing to get involved in projects and tasks outside of their normal day-to-day in order to realise the business’ goals.
    Ultimately, the hierarchy here is very flat. There is a lot of dialogue, lots of information sharing and guidance from senior management about what our goals and strategic targets are. The Global Head of Passive Asset Management is very approachable. For example, when I travelled to Frankfurt we met to have a coffee together. But it’s not just about being approachable – the senior management are very interested in what everyone’s doing and what their ideas are. I have the confidence that the ideas of myself and the team are always going to be taken seriously here.

  • What difference do you think you have made?

    The markets have identified us as a good provider of currency-hedged investment solutions – protecting investors and businesses from unexpected changes in exchange rates – which is particularly important in the UK in light of Brexit and where Sterling currently is versus other important currencies. I believe that the morale in the team has increased a lot since I joined – I think we’ve got much energy and motivation resulting in more recognition inside and outside of Deutsche, and I am very proud of that.

  • What would your advice be to any new joiners to make the most of their time at Deutsche Bank?

    Be humble. Be curious. Ask as many questions as you can, research as much as you can ahead of time. If you have an idea, always share it, don’t keep it to yourself – everything is always up for discussion. And remember how much time you’ll be spending with your colleagues – it’s vitally important to get on with people and be a good team player.

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