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Wall Street Is Attempting to Clone Loyal, Non-Whistleblower Workers

Courtesy of Pam Martens

Traders on Floor of NYSE Stop Trading to Listen to High Frequency Trading Debate on CNBC Following Michael Lewis' Charges on 60 Minutes That the Market Is Rigged

Traders on Floor of NYSE Stop Trading to Listen to High Frequency Trading Debate on CNBC Following Michael Lewis’ Charges on 60 Minutes That the Market Is Rigged

Last month, Reuters reported that Goldman Sachs was planning “to begin” using personality tests to assist it in hiring personnel “in its banking, trading and finance and risk divisions.”

It’s highly unlikely that Goldman Sachs is just beginning to use personality tests since other major firms on Wall Street have been using them for at least three decades – and not in a good way.

The Reuters article was penned by Olivia Oran, who also wrote in June of 2016 that major Wall Street firms such as Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, Citigroup and UBS were “exploring the use of artificial intelligence software to judge applicants on traits – such as teamwork, curiosity and grit.” The article further noted that one of the goals of the artificial intelligence software is to “avoid the expense of problem hires and turnover…”

All of the firms mentioned have experienced employees that, in their view, were “problem hires.” The public, however, has viewed those same employees as public interest-motivated whistleblowers.

In 2012, Goldman Sachs Vice President Greg Smith stunned the firm by submitting his resignation via an OpEd in the New York Times, charging the firm with a corrupt environment: “It makes me ill how callously people talk about ripping their clients off. Over the last 12 months I have seen five different managing directors refer to their own clients as ‘muppets,’ sometimes over internal e-mail,” Smith said. He called the environment at Goldman “as toxic and destructive as I have ever seen it.”

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