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  1. Économie et affaires / TSX Thomas Kloet à la barre Mardi 10 juin 2008 10:40 HAE Après avoir recherché le candidat idéal pendant plusieurs mois, le conseil d'administration du Groupe TSX inc. a choisi l'Américain Thomas Kloet pour occuper le poste de chef de la direction (PDG) de l'entreprise. Thomas Kloet Thomas Kloet M. Kloet succède dans cette fonction à Richard Nesbitt, qui a quitté le Groupe TSX le 7 janvier dernier pour assurer la direction de Marchés mondiaux CIBC. Thomas Kloet, qui dirigera la nouvelle bourse née de la fusion des bourses de Montréal et de Toronto, entrera officiellement en fonction le 14 juillet prochain. Il occupe actuellement des fonctions similaires au sein de la firme de courtage Newedge. « Nous croyons qu'il est la bonne personne pour gérer notre nouveau Groupe YMX intégré » a déclaré lundi le président du conseil d'administration du Groupe TSX, Wayne Fox, dans un communiqué. M. Fox a également souligné la vaste expérience de M. Kloet dans le domaine de la finance, des produits dérivés et des systèmes de négociation électronique ainsi que sa feuille de route à titre de PDG de la nouvelle Bourse de Singapour, issue elle aussi d'une fusion en 2000. Qu'advient-il de Luc Bertrand? Luc Bertrand, lors du lancement du Marché climatique de Montréal. Lors du départ de Richard Nesbitt, survenu moins d'un mois après l'annonce de la fusion des bourses de Montréal et de Toronto, plusieurs candidats ont été envisagés pour lui succéder dont le président de la Bourse de Montréal, Luc Bertrand. Très respecté dans le milieu des affaires, Luc Bertrand a obtenu beaucoup de succès avec les produits dérivés dans lesquels la Bourse de Montréal s'est spécialisée. Rick Parkhill, chef de la division des marchés au TSX et chef de la direction par intérim depuis janvier, était aussi sur les rangs. Aucun des deux n'aura finalement été choisi au terme de ce long exercice de recrutement. Selon le quotidien The Globe and Mail, le conseil d'administration du Groupe TSX était incapable de déterminer si le nouveau dirigeant de l'entreprise devait provenir de la Bourse de Montréal ou de celle de Toronto. La direction aurait alors contourné le problème en optant pour un recrutement aux États-Unis. Luc Bertrand a quant à lui été nommé au poste de chef adjoint de la direction du Groupe TSX au début mai. TSX deviendra bientôt TMX Par ailleurs, le Groupe TSX changera son nom pour Groupe TMX, mercredi prochain, lors de son assemblée annuelle. L'adoption de ce nouveau nom a pour but de mieux refléter l'arrivée de la Bourse de Montréal chez TSX et la naissance de la nouvelle entité boursière. http://www.radio-canada.ca/nouvelles/Economie-Affaires/2008/06/09/003-tsx_kloet.shtml?ref=rss
  2. TSX Group looks to U.S. for next CEO Talks with ex-CBOT chief; risks backlash by overlooking former head of Montreal Exchange BOYD ERMAN From Wednesday's Globe and Mail May 28, 2008 at 4:10 AM EDT TSX Group Inc. [X-T] is close to hiring a U.S. executive to run the company now that the merger with Montreal Exchange Inc. is complete, passing over former MX head Luc Bertrand in a decision that's sure to be controversial in Quebec. Sources said TSX is in talks with Bernard Dan, former president and chief executive officer of the derivatives-focused Chicago Board of Trade, though a contract has yet to be signed. Mr. Dan lost his post at CBOT after the company's 2007 acquisition by Chicago Mercantile Exchange Holdings Inc. (CME). Mr. Bertrand, who built the Montreal Exchange into a force in derivatives, had been long viewed as the likely successor to Richard Nesbitt at the helm of TSX Group. Under the merger agreement, Mr. Bertrand was slated to be deputy CEO with Mr. Nesbitt in the top job, but those plans were thrown into flux when Mr. Nesbitt unexpectedly announced his resignation in January to become CEO at CIBC World Markets. A dark-horse candidate was Rik Parkhill, the head of the markets division at the TSX and one of the company's interim co-CEOs after Mr. Nesbitt's departure. Bernard Dan Both Mr. Parkhill and Mr. Bertrand were among the final candidates, but sources said the TSX board deadlocked over whether the CEO should come from TSX or MX and that contributed to the decision to go with an outside candidate. Passing over Mr. Bertrand may rekindle a controversy that arose last year even before the merger, when Quebec's Finance Minister said an early round of talks about a TSX-MX combination broke down because some on the TSX board weren't happy with the idea that a Montrealer might run the company. "Even though there were no guarantees that Luc would get the job, it's going to be perceived as a slap in the face," said Dundee Securities analyst John Aiken. That may lead to a backlash from Quebec investors, he said. Still, going with Mr. Dan may have some advantages, Mr. Aiken said. Whoever takes over TSX will have to know derivatives, because buying the MX gives the combined company dominating positions in that business as well as stock trading. Also, the TSX is facing a surge of new competition from alternative trading systems (ATS) for shares, a trend long established in the United States. "Canada with all the ATS's is going to more a U.S.-style exchange environment, and nobody domestically has seen that yet," Mr. Aiken said. "The question is how quickly will this individual adapt to the peculiarities of the Canadian market." TSX spokesman Steve Kee would not comment on the names of any candidates, and declined to confirm the talks with Mr. Dan. "The board process is not complete," Mr. Kee said. "We don't have a deal with any candidate." Mr. Kee said TSX plans to have the new CEO in place in time for the June 11 annual meeting. Previously, the company had a May 30 target. As head of CBOT from 2002 to 2007, Mr. Dan oversaw one of the biggest U.S. markets for agricultural and financial derivatives - contracts tied to price movements on everything from bonds to beef. He also won plaudits for CBOT's expertise with electronic trading, which helped to fuel the company's growth. Electronic trading is a focus at the TSX as the company rolls out its new system, known as Quantum, and tries to integrate the MX's Sola system. TSX GROUP (X) Close: $43.01, down 92¢ http://www.reportonbusiness.com/servlet/story/RTGAM.20080528.wrtsxceo28/BNStory/SpecialEvents2/home
  3. Courtesy of Advisors.ca http://www.advisor.ca/news/industry-news/bmo-makes-buying-gold-simple-59141 Seems like BMO is following Scotia bank.
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