How rich is Roger Jenkins?
Roger Jenkins Net Worth:
|Birth date:||September 30, 1955|
|Birth place:||England, United Kingdom|
|Education:||Edinburgh Academy, Heriot-Watt University|
|Spouse:||Sanela Diana Jenkins (m. 1999–2011), Catherine McDowell (m. 1999)|
Roger Jenkins biography:
British financier and banker Roger Allan Jenkins comes with an estimated net worth of $80 million in 2o12.
Robert Jenkins was born to an oil refinery manager onSeptember 30, 1955 in England. After studying at Edinburgh Academy, he registered atHeriot-Watt Universitywhere he finished his degree in economics. Three years after, he left the company to joinKleinwort Bensonwhere he worked for seven years. It was in 1994 when he chose to rejoin Barclays. In 2009, he left Barclays again. In October 2011, he joinedBTG Pactualwhere he was employed as a managing associate. He also sits on the financial institution ‘s investment and worldwide management committees.
Roger Jenkins has two unsuccessful marriages in the past. His first union was toCatherine McDowell who’s also a banker and financier at Barclays. In 1999, he marriedSanela Diana atibut they divorced in 2011.
Roger Allan Jenkins (born 30 September 1955) is a British financier. Since 2011 he is a member of the Management Committee and Investment Committee of the Brazilian investment bank BTG Pactual.
That year the board of directors at Barclays, which failed to contain Jenkins, earned between them 12.3 million in wages, benefits and bonuses.
Jenkins divides his time between La, So Paulo, as well as the Middle East.
In April 2008 Barclays named Jenkins Executive Chairman of Investment Banking and Investment Management for the Middle East. In November his connections in the region were influential in procuring 7.3 billion of investment in Barclays as the bank sought private funding to recapitalise following the financial crisis of that year. Jenkins delivered Quatari engagement in the deal worth 4.5 billion, with Qatar Holdings controlling 13 per cent of the bank and Challenger, an investment vehicle for Sheik Hamad, owning 3 per cent. A further 14 per cent of Barclays was taken up by Sheikh Mansour Bin Zayed Al Nahyan of Abu Dhabi, who had been advised on his investment by the financier and dealmaker Amanda Staveley. Conjecture implied the personal reward for Jenkins was maybe upwards of 30 million. “With contacts that way,” said one Barclays worker, “you simply name your price.” Sheikh Mansour Bin Zayed Al Nayhan subsequently sold his stake to get a profit of over 2.25 billion.