21 key public-cloud partnerships on Wall Street

Hi readers,

Happy Saturday, and welcome to Insider Finance. Here’s a rundown of the must-know stories from the past week:


If this email was forwarded to you, sign up here to get your daily dose of the stories dominating banking, business, and big deals.


A Goldman Sachs private wealth exec is urging rich founders to take steps to avoid any 2022 tax hikes

Rich People
Champagne Wishes and Caviar Dreams Peter Dazeley / Getty Images

Goldman’s private wealth arm helps clients save on taxes by advising on estate and asset sales. Tax proposals from the Biden Administration and Democratic Senate would cost the wealthy millions.

Here’s what advisors are telling clients.


a16z is zeroing in on the New York fintech scene with a new general-partner hire. He explains why the best minds on Wall Street are pivoting to startups.

New york city view skyline

Andreessen Horowitz is on a hiring spree, and David Haber is its latest get. Here’s how he’s thinking about fintech investing.


Wall Street firms are picking favorites in their public cloud journey. Take a look at 21 key partnerships.

Earth clouds planet space amazon rainforest
Clouds over the Amazon rainforest, as seen from space, January 30, 2015. NASA

Financial companies, from big banks to startups, are increasingly embracing the public cloud. Preferred partnerships are cropping up between these companies and the industry’s four main cloud providers.

Here’s our running list of key cloud partnerships announced so far.


Goldman Sachs is fast-tracking analyst hiring and may cut down on interview rounds as Wall Street gets desperate for junior bankers

Wall street burnout young talent junior analyst 2x1

The move comes as Wall Street is battling a shortage of junior talent. Get the full scoop here.


WATCH: Execs from Deutsche Bank, AllianceBernstein, and Accenture share return-to-office plans, from COVID-19 vaccinations to long-term hybrid models

Insider Events 'Future of work on Wall Street' event promotion, including Katie Burke of AllianceBernstein, Melissa Fridman of Deutsche Bank, and Michael Cheek of Accenture.

Wall Street is beginning the return to to the office, but banks, hedge funds, and asset managers are approaching the transition in different ways.

Executives from Deutsche Bank, AllianceBernstein, and Accenture joined Insider finance reporter Reed Alexander on June 24 to explain how they’re navigating the process.


Wall Street people moves


More stories readers loved this week

A large hand holding a gavel with a woman of color with her hands on her hips and a white man next to her with a spotlight over him on a purple background.