Wednesday, 20 March 2013

Rothschild history from their own mouths for those that think they are a thing of myth.

Rothschild history from their own mouths


The success of the five founding Rothschild brothers lay in their closely synchronised business.
Having set up banking operations in Frankfurt, London, Paris, Vienna and Naples they bound themselves by contract to clear, defined objectives.  
They also created the fastest and safest courier network in Europe by which they exchanged market information on a daily basis. It proved to be a winning formula and soon positioned them as the best informed and most internationally effective banking group in the world.
Couriers, pigeon post, the telegraph, the telephone and digital communication: the Rothschild brothers and their descendants quickly embraced each new medium of communication to maintain their advantage.
Today, a global network of unparalleled market and industry knowledge remains at the core of our business.
To find out more about our history click through to the Rothschild timeline or visit the Rothschild Archive website.

The Rothschild family history is intrinsically linked to our heritage as a firm. Over 200 years, the Rothschild name has become synonymous with quality and excellence in finance, wine, architecture and science.
From modest beginnings, the five sons of Mayer Amschel Rothschild founded banking houses in Frankfurt, London, Paris, Vienna and Naples. They achieved renown as the most important - and most successful - bankers in the world.

Much of the secrecy and securities act exemptions in the world are designed to allow the Rothschild’s to keep a low profile, but the City of London 2011 Bond Market Report gives us a clue of just how extremely wealth they must be as the worlds premier primary bond dealer;

Bond Markets 2011
Published 04/07/2011
The value of bonds outstanding of UK-based issuers totalled a record £3,440bn at the end of 2010, up 3% on the previous year. International bonds accounted for nearly three-quarters of this. Excluding financial interventions, UK public sector net debt grew by 19% in 2010/11 to £905bn or 60% of GDP. Including financial sector interventions, net debt stood at £2.4 trillion. London remains the leading centre for international bond trading with an estimated 70% of secondary market turnover. The report also reveals that overall amounts outstanding on the global bond market increased by 5% in 2010 to a record $95 trillion.

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