Their Retirement Plan Is Being a Wall Street WhistleblowerMark Melin
Being a whistleblower can be a lucrative retirement plan. Especially if you work in sensitive roles at selective financial services companies.
In one 2008 mortgage-related Bank of America court case, in which prosecutors commanded a $16.65 billion fine in exchange for not pressing criminal charges, payments to internal whistleblowers are approaching $170 million, a New York Times Dealbook article by Matthew Goldstein . . .
This content is exclusively for paying members. Sign up here
If you are subscribed and having an account error please clear cache and cookies if that does not work email firstname.lastname@example.org or click chat