Sat 13th Feb 2016
About Us   l   Sitemap   l   FAQ   l   Contact Us
Not yet a member?     Forget your password?


In the late 1700s, Mayer Amschel Rothschild encouraged his five sons to establish banking houses across Europe. Having first settled in Manchester in the UK, Nathan Mayer Rothschild established the London office in 1809.

Mayer Amschel’s sons fulfilled their father’s vision and became the world’s most successful bankers. The family’s ventures helped create history and include financing the British Government during the Napoleonic wars, the Gold Rush, Britain’s purchase of the Suez Canal, funding the first railways and the quest for oil.

Rothschild advised on many of the key UK privatisations of the 1980s and 1990s and more recently has advised the HM Treasury on a number of national issues, including banks and state assets. Rothschild continues to advise many of the world’s largest companies.

Today the Rothschild Group has 57 offices in 40 countries. In the UK Rothschild has 3 primary businesses: Wealth Management and Trust (the division submitting this document), Global Financial Advisory (which provides corporate advice) and Merchant Banking (a private equity investment business).

The Rothschild Group is ultimately owned and controlled by Rothschild & Co (formerly Paris Orleans SA), which is listed on the Paris Stock Exchange and majority owned and controlled by the Rothschild family.
Add to Shortlist

    PAM News  
Row erupts over FCA life ban for 'ticket-dodger' Jonathan Burrows
J.P. Morgan maintains faith in European equities
90 percent of wealth managers expect to more mergers - research
Global economic outlook
Market collapse or correction: It's that old but not that familiar October feeling
GAM considers emerging market reform opportunities
Private banks should lead financial services by example, says Julius Baer
The rich French look to EM and away from Europe for gains
Co-CIO of Deutsche expects the Indian market to remain supported after decisive election results
Lloyds caps large mortgages in rampant London market