UBS became aware in September 14 2011, that unauthorised trading had taken place on the Exchange Traded Funds Desk in the Global Synthetic Equities (GSE) trading division in London.
Rogue trader Kweku Adoboli had disguised the underlying positions by the use of late bookings of real trades and the booking of fictitious trades.
In an email sent to chartered accountant William Steward he revealed the £1.4 billion losses he had caused.
Swiss banking giant UBS has been fined £29.7 million by the Financial Services Authority for failings which allowed convicted rogue trader Kweku Adoboli to lose £1.4 billion.
The FSA said procedures, management systems and internal controls at the bank's London branch were "seriously defective".
Adoboli was sentenced to seven years in prison last week after he was convicted of two counts of fraud by abuse of position.
Over 6 million people classed as being in poverty live in households where people work, according to a new report.
Excluding pensioners, in-work poverty now outstrips workless poverty, say the Joseph Rowntree Foundation (JRF).
The Monitoring Poverty report, written by the New Policy Institute (NPI), also found that spending on benefits and tax credits has never been higher, at 13% of GDP.
Julia Unwin, chief executive of JRF, said: "The level of in-work poverty is the most distinctive characteristic of poverty today.
"We need a relentless focus on fixing the labour market to ensure people have the opportunity to improve their prospects."