6 Companies That Will Jumpstart Your Career In Finance

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We all know that money is an important part of what makes the world go “round.” According to the United States Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor and Statistics, business and financial occupations are expected to add 632,400 jobs between 2014 and 2024, and have a higher median annual salary than other occupational areas.


A wealth of opportunity exists for veterans of all ranks who have an analytical nature, are good with numbers, and who have training or experience in the areas of finance, cybersecurity, customer service, and administration.

These six Hirepurpose partner companies are known for their military-friendly hiring practices and have immediate finance-focused openings for veterans and their family members today.

Guggenheim Partners is a global investment and advisory firm with a track record of delivering results through innovative solutions.

See all finance jobs with with Guggenheim Partners »

TD Bank is one of the 10 largest banks in the United States, providing more than 8 million customers with a full range of retail, small business and commercial banking products and services at approximately 1,300 convenient locations throughout the Northeast, Mid-Atlantic, Metro D.C., the Carolinas, and Florida.

See all finance jobs with TD Bank »

Comerica Incorporated is a financial services company headquartered in Dallas, Texas, and strategically aligned by the Business Bank, the Retail Bank, and Wealth Management.

See all finance jobs with Comerica »

Visa is a global payments technology company working to enable consumers, businesses, banks, and governments to use digital currency.

See all finance jobs with Visa »

Morgan Stanley is a global financial services firm and a market leader in securities, asset management and credit services.

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Quicken Loans is the the number one VA loan lender and number one online lender in America, closing loans in all 50 states. The company has been named to Fortune’s list of “100 Best Companies to Work For” for the past 13 years, ranking as high as number two.

See all finance jobs with Quicken Loans »

U.S. Air Force Photo by Airman 1st Class Shelby Kay-Fantozzi
(U.S. Army/Volker Ramspott)

For the first time ever, an Army general officer is heading to Marseilles, France, to command France's 3rd Armored Division.

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With the USS Abraham Lincoln carrier strike group and a gaggle of B-52 Stratofortress bombers flexing their muscles in the Middle East, lawmakers are mounting yet another effort to repeal the post-9/11 legislation that could be used as a potential legal justification for a military conflict with Iran.

The House Appropriations Committee on Tuesday voted along party lines to add an amendment to the annual defense budget that would roll back the 2001 Authorization for the Use of Military Force that, passed just days after the September 11th attacks, provided a legislative blank check for the U.S. military to pursue terror groups around the world.

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(DoD/Sgt. Amber I. Smith)

In what appear to be his first public remarks on U.S. national security since his resignation as Secretary of Defense, retired Marine Gen. James Mattis offered a word of caution to President Donald Trump amid escalating tensions with Iran on Tuesday.

"The United States should buy time to keep peace and stability and allow diplomats to work diplomacy on how to keep peace for one more hour, one more day, one more week, a month or a year," Mattis said during remarks in the United Arab Emirates.

"Iran's behavior must change," Mattis added, "[but] the military must work to buy time for diplomats to work their magic."

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The M320 Grenade launcher, a replacement for the M203, is starting to get rolled out to Marines. But former soldier Chris Capelluto thinks it's well, bulky garbage.

The pistol grip loves getting caught on everything as a nice added bonus, and its laser system is a nearly 4 pound attachment to the end of your rifle. But at least it still blows things up.

AP Photo/APTN

To many, he was the homegrown face of terrorist treachery who left a comfortable Marin County life to train for jihad with Osama bin Laden and fight for America's foes in Afghanistan. To others, he was a wayward teenage spiritual seeker swept up in the Global War on Terror.

This week, a generation after 9/11, the "American Taliban" will be a free man.

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