March 23, 2006

Matthew Roux to join Deutsche Bank's Global Prime Services

Deutsche Bank Securities, Inc. today announced that Matthew Roux will join as a Director in its Global Prime Services group within the Global Markets Division. Roux will join Deutsche Bank from Citadel Investment Group where he was a Vice President in the Global Portfolio Finance group and will be based in New York. He will be responsible for securities lending within Global Prime Services' Hedge Fund Demand Group, reporting to Ed Connelly, Director and Head of the Hedge Fund Demand Group, which sources equities for prime brokerage clients.

"The ability to attract key talent from market-leading organizations like Citadel Investment Group underscores the progress we have made with our prime services business," said Paul Busby, Director and Head of Securities Lending in New York. "I am thrilled to add Matthew to our team and am confident that his experience will prove invaluable to us as we continue to expand and strengthen our securities lending capabilities."

Recently, Mark Haas was appointed Head of Prime Services in the Americas in addition to his role as Global Head of Prime Brokerage. Additionally, Anthony Byrne was appointed Head of Securities Lending and European Head of Prime Services earlier this year.

Roux earned a BA in Economics from Lafayette College in Easton, Pennsylvania.

For further information, please call:
Renee Calabro 212-250-5525
Media Relations

Deutsche Bank

With Euro 992 billion in assets and 63,427 employees, Deutsche Bank offers unparalleled financial services in 73 countries throughout the world. Deutsche Bank competes to be the leading global provider of financial solutions for demanding clients creating exceptional value for its shareholders and people.

Deutsche Bank ranks among the global leaders in corporate banking and securities, transaction banking, asset management, and private wealth management, and has a significant private and business banking franchise in Germany and other selected countries in Continental Europe.