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KERJA KOSONG MAYBANK 2013

Written By Admin on Thursday, January 24, 2013 | 10:28 PM

Maybank was incorporated on 31 May 1960 and commenced operations on 12 September 1960. On 17 February 1962, the bank was listed on the Kuala Lumpur Stock Exchange (now known as Bursa Malaysia). Today, it is the largest financial services group in Malaysia. Its extensive products and services include commercial banking, investment banking, Islamic banking, offshore banking, leasing and hire purchase, insurance, factoring, trustee services, asset management, stock broking, nominee services, venture capital and Internet banking. We recognise that the single most important force in our organisation are our employees. Thanks to them, Maybank has now grown from domestic leadership to a strong regional presence. As we expand our already vast international network, we rely more than ever on the talent and energy of our employees. As part of our expansion plan, we invite ambitious, open-minded and driven individuals to fill the following position:
1. Business Relationship Executive (Sales), BRM-Community Financial Services & Islamic Banking, GHC
2. Sourcing Analyst, Strategic Procurement
3. Customer Relationship Executive – Northern
4. Customer Relationship Executive – Sarawak
5. Customer Relationship Executive – Klang Valley
6. Outbound Telesales Executive
7. Executive, Business Development, Private Banking Business, High Networth Banking, CFS
8. Executive/Senior Executive, Transaction Banking Sales, MNC, Cash Management
9. Head, Central Demand Management, IT TRANSFORMATION.
10. Automobile Financing Executive
11. Role Title: Head, Business Account Management, IT TRANSFORMATION.
12. Business Analyst EDMS, IT TRANSFORMATION.
13. Assistant Vice President – CFS PMO, Programme Management, Corporate Development, CFS
14. Assistant Branch Manager, Sales & Marketing, Miri/Sibu Branch
15. Auditor (Executive/AVP), Insurance Audit
16. Senior Specialist, Business Intelligence, Shared Services Centre, GROUP HUMAN CAPITAL.
17. Manager, Investor Relations, Group Strategy Management, Group Finance Office
18. Executive, Operations, Retail Financing, Community Financial Services
19. Mortgage Consultant- Federal Territory
20. Mortgage Consultant – Selangor
21. Mortgage Consultant- Penang
22. Mortgage Consultant-Sarawak
23. Mortgage Consultant- Sabah
24. Mortgage Consultant – Perak
25. Mortgage Consultant- Johor
26. Maybank Islamic – Mortgage Consultant (Contract)
27. Secretary to Senior Management
28. Senior Executive/Executive, Information Demand Planning/Release Mgt, Enterprise Information Mgt
29. HRMS SAP System Administrator, Service Delivery Management, HR Shared Service Centre, GHC
30. Head, Operational Risk Reporting & Analytics, Operational Risk Management, Group Risk Management
31. Mortgage Consultant- Pahang
32. Executive, Credit Operations, Methods & Sytems, Group Strategy & Transformation
33. Executive, Banking Operations 1, Methods & Systems, Group Strategy & Transformation
34. Manager, Amex Telesales, Amex Sales, Cards Sales, Community Financial Services.
35. Executive, Finance & Business Operations, Cards, Wealth & Payments
36. Executive, SME & BB, Product Design & Management, Cards, Wealth & Payments
37. Executive, Consumer Deposit, Product Design & Management, Cards, Wealth & Payments
38. Executive, Product Development & Management – Single Premium, cards, Wealth & Payments
39. Executive, Product Development & Analytic, Product Innovation & Management, Cards, Wealth & Payments
40. Executive, Product Development, Asset Mgmt, Wholesale Banking, Product Mgmt, Maybank Islamic Berhad.
41. Executive, Strategic Alliance (Domestic/International), Trade Finance
42. Executive/Senior Executive, Product Development & Innovation, Supply Chain Financing
43. Executive/Senior Executive, Product Development & Innovation, Trade Finance
44. Assistant Manager, Operational Risk, Risk Management, Finance and Business Operations

KLIK SINI UNTUK IKLAN JAWATAN DAN CARA MEMOHON

How Forex Brokers Work

Like any other business in the history of business, your broker’s raison d’etre, is to make as big a profit as possible. There are about as many ways to go about this as there are brokers. For those who are in it for the long haul, however, it is generally best to adopt a set of practices which are deemed fair by their clients: certain boundaries are set, and operating beyond them can cost a brokerage its reputation, and along with it its clients. Straying outside these boundaries, therefore, is not considered as being in line with the long term goals of the business. How strictly these boundaries are enforced, especially when there is little chance of clients ever even becoming aware of any transgression, again varies from business to business. For the sake of simplicity, in this article we assume that everyone in the business is squeaky clean, as if every client could peek into the broker’s back office at any time and dissect every trade. This is obviously not the case, and many brokers do take advantage of this opaqueness, but the details of that are best left for another discussion.

So without further ado, let’s get into the details of how forex brokers function. Somewhat removed from the top-tier interbank market, retail forex brokers are there to provide a service that would otherwise not be available, that is, giving an investor with a $10,000 bankroll the chance to speculate in the up-until-recently very exclusive forex market. There are generally considered to be 2 types of brokers providing access at the retail level: Electronic Communications Networks (ECNs) and Market Makers. ECNs are generally somewhat more exclusive, requiring larger deposits to get started, but are seen as providing more direct access to the interbank market. As we will see, there are certainly advantages to this, but some disadvantages as well. Market makers, on the other hand are more often than not, the counter party to their clients’ trades, creating somewhat of a conflict of interest, whereas ECNs profit from commission fees charged directly to the clients, regardless of the result of any trade, they are seen as being completely impartial – an ECN has no incentive for a client to lose money. In fact, one could argue that an ECN stands to profit more if a client is successful, meaning that s/he will stay around longer and they will be able to collect more commission fees from them. A market maker, on the other hand, being the counterparty to a client’s trade, makes money if the client loses money, providing an incentive for some shady practices, particularly in an unregulated market. The extent to which this happens varies among individual brokers. There are also some benefits to trading with a market maker (see our ECNs vs. Market Makers article) Some brokers also provide a service that doesn’t quite fit into either category – they route different orders differently, depending on complex algorithms, or on a dealing desk, that analyze each order and attempt to fill it in the way that will be most beneficial to the broker’s bottom line. They can offset some client orders against one another, effectively creating an in-house market, they can choose to be the counterparty to a client’s trade (trade “against” the client), or they can offset their position with a hedge through a higher-tier counterparty. Note that the market maker is mainly concerned with managing its net exposure, and NOT with any single individual’s trades. They are NOT gunning for your stop losses specifically, but may be gunning for clusters of stops.