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Jefferies Group Inc

March 25, 1987
The Securities and Exchange Commission accounting dispute with Jefferies Group Inc. could have reduced its fourth-quarter profit, the company said. The announcement followed company chairman Boyd L. Jefferies' agreement to plead guilty to two felony charges stemming from his stock dealings and to cooperate with authorities investigating wrongdoing by others. Frank Baxter, who took over as head of Jefferies, said Monday's decision by the SEC was unrelated to Boyd Jefferies' actions last week.
December 13, 1985
Ronald A. Alghini, president and chief operating officer of Jefferies Group Inc., will resign those posts on Jan. 2 "to pursue other business interests," the Los Angeles-based securities firm announced Thursday. Frank E. Baxter, an executive vice president in charge of Jefferies' London subsidiary, is expected to replace Alghini as president, the firm said. Alghini, who served as president since 1980, could not be reached for comment.
October 10, 1997 | (Bloomberg News)
The National Assn. of Securities Dealers appointed six new board members, including senior executives from Merrill Lynch & Co., PaineWebber Group Inc., Aluminum Co. of America and Starbucks Coffee Co. NASD said 15 directors who leave as their terms expire will not be replaced as part of a restructuring of its board. In June, the NASD board approved a plan to shrink the number of board members to 27 from 48 in an effort to streamline decision-making.
November 19, 1986 | From Reuters
Gillette Co., which is trying to block a takeover by investor Ronald O. Perelman, said today that it has subpoenaed records of a number of Wall Street firms in an attempt to establish alleged insider trading links to Perelman. In the action at U.S. District Court in Boston, Gillette sought information from a number of arbitrageurs, which are investment firms that invest in takeover stocks. Included was Boesky & Co., whose chairman, Ivan F.
August 14, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Koo Koo Roo Inc. said retired Chrysler Corp. President and Chief Executive Lee A. Iacocca has joined the board of the Los Angeles-based fast-food restaurant chain. "Lee Iacocca is a national treasure and one of the finest business minds in the world today, and we are delighted to have him join us," said Ken Berg, Koo Koo Roo chairman and chief executive. Koo Koo Roo, which features flame-broiled skinless chicken, owns and operates restaurants in Los Angeles; Miami Beach, and Atlantic City, N.J.
November 10, 1992
Cherokee Inc., a struggling apparel maker based in Sunland, said it failed to make an $8.2-million interest payment due on $105 million of junk bonds it has outstanding. The company previously had said it might not make the payment, which was due Nov. 1, because the payment might further deteriorate its balance sheet. Cherokee, meanwhile, is negotiating with holders of the junk bonds--known formally as senior subordinated notes that cost Cherokee 15.
March 6, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
David L. Griffith, an eight-year veteran of Tandberg Data Inc., has been promoted to president and chief executive of the Simi Valley-based firm. Prior to his being named president, Griffith was vice president, sales and marketing, where he was responsible for the company's TDC product line focusing on original-equipment manufacturer markets. Griffith succeeds Per Otto Dyb, who left the company.
April 15, 1998 | DEBORA VRANA
Jefferies Group Inc., the fast-growing Los Angeles investment bank, said Tuesday that its first-quarter profit rose 53% to $17.5 million, compared with $11.4 million for the same period a year ago. Like many investment banks, Jefferies' quarterly profit was buoyed by record market conditions. Merrill Lynch & Co., PaineWebber and Donaldson Lufkin & Jenrette all posted record first-quarter earnings this week, in what is promising to be one of the best years ever for securities firms.
May 25, 2010 | By Nathaniel Popper
Stock markets plunged this morning with fears about the European economy and a Korean military confrontation driving the Dow Jones industrial average below 9900. The Dow had fallen 2.2%, or 217.80 points, at mid morning and other indexes fell even more sharply. The Nasdaq composite index was down 2.37% or 52.56 points to 2160.99. The rough opening came in the middle of a tumultuous day of trading in Europe and Asia. Fears about the health of the European Union's economy were stoked when four Spanish banks announced late Monday that they were planning to merge just a few days after the Spanish government bailed out another leading Spanish bank.
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