Clayton's financial disclosure (form 278e) [PDF \ 47 pages]
Clayton's ethics agreement [PDF \ 8 pages]

>>> Now that Trump has nominated him to run the Securities and Exchange Commission, superstar corporate lawyer Jay Clayton doesn't want us to know who his clients are. As Politico first reported, Clayton's bio at his law firm, Sullivan & Cromwell, shrank to almost nothing on March 9, 2017:

Through the wonders of the Internet Archive's Wayback Machine, though, we can see what used to be there:


>>> As part of the nomination and confirmation process, Clayton had to file an ethics agreement and financial disclosure with the Office of Government Ethics. The OGE posts the disclosures of only the highest-paid officials, and the SEC Chair doesn't make enough to be posted, so I requested Clayton's submission. 

I've posted the documents at the top of this page, with the most important pages as images below.

As Politico and the New York Times point out, the bio and the disclosure each include information that the other doesn't.

And remember the OGE's warning about these disclosures:

Title 1 of the Ethics in Government Act of 1978, as amended, 5 U.S.C. app. § 105(c), states that: 1. It shall be unlawful for any person to obtain or use a report: (A) for any unlawful purpose; (B) for any commercial purpose, other than by news and communications media for dissemination to the general public; (C) for determining or establishing the credit rating of any individual; or (D) for use, directly or indirectly, in the solicitation of money for any political, charitable, or other purpose. 2. The Attorney General may bring a civil action against any person who obtains or uses a report for any purpose prohibited in paragraph (1) of this subsection. The court in which such action is brought may assess against such person a penalty in any amount not to exceed $11,000. Such remedy shall be in addition to any other remedy available under statutory or common law.