|Manger, Strategy and Business Development||$87,500|
|Investor Relations Analyst||$84,450|
|Credit Investments Analyst||$71,350|
Believe it or not, not all these jobs are on Wall Street. In fact, investing can be done by anyone, anywhere any time. With the rise of online trading, and brokerage houses spread throughout the county, you no longer need to work on Wall Street in order to Work on Wall Street.
Job growth on Wall Street is expected to grow 15% from now until 2020, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, making this a stable career path to pursue. Once upon a time a Wall Street career was domain of conservative businessmen who preferred to keep low profiles. However, in the past few decades as Wall Street moneymakers began appearing next to Hollywood’s A-listers on Page Six, the lure of “The Street” has brought many to the trough.
There are no degree requirements for a career on Wall Street but some financial and market coursework could be helpful when breaking in or trying to pass the required Series 7 exam.
Most programs focus on building a foundation that provides students core competencies in finance, business and market analysis. These programs can be anywhere from six months to a year.
The road to a career on Wall Street usually involves a Bachelor’s degree in, economics, statistics, financial markets and business – any one of these curriculum is a jumping off
A solid financial background is required for this advanced level of coursework. In this curriculum you’ll develop advance skills such as regulatory and financial data, market fundamentals and financial reporting, among other core principles.
While often a core subject in a larger graduate curriculum, there are schools that offer an MBA in Financial Analysis. These programs focus on preparing the professional to operate at the highest levels of financial valuation, financial analysis, and corporate accounting.