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Stock Market & Financial Investment News

News Breaks
May 10, 2012
16:49 EDTJPMS&P lowers rankings on JPMorgan Chase Bank to Average
Standard & Poor's lowered its rankings on JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A. as a residential mortgage prime, subprime, and special servicer to Average from Above Average and affirmed its AVERAGE ranking on the company for master servicing. The outlook is stable for all rankings. The downgrades primarily reflect a review of internal audit reports that cited the need for improvement in certain servicing functions. The issues primarily pertained to areas of default, but also noted deficiencies in some performing servicing departments, S&P said. The rating agency added, "The company had several internal audits that were not considered satisfactory and identified issues that we consider to be material in our analysis."
News For JPM From The Last 14 Days
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September 15, 2014
06:46 EDTJPMJPMorgan could have difficulty repelling hackers, NY Times reports
Hackers were able to access dozens of JPMorgan's servers over a two month period, and may have learned how the bank's computers work, The New York Times reported on Friday, citing three unnamed sources It may be difficult for the bank to ensure that its systems can withstand future attacks, the newspaper quoted the sources as saying. Reference Link
06:08 EDTJPMJPMorgan reports August net credit losses 2.50% vs. 2.59% last month
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September 12, 2014
07:41 EDTJPMBank lending grew in quarter, with Capital One leading pack, WSJ reports
Total loans outstanding at U.S. banks and thrifts grew by $178.5B in the second quarter, with Capital One Financial (COF) leading the big banks by growing its loans at an annualized rate of 12.5%, according to SNL Financial data, reported The Wall Street Journal. SNL said 14 of the 15 largest U.S. banks increased their lending, with only Bank of America (BAC) issuing fewer loans than the quarter before, largely attributed to a drop in U.S. closed-end residential mortgages, the report noted. Other publicly traded large U.S. banks include Bank of America (BAC), Citigroup (C), Goldman Sachs (GS), Morgan Stanley (MS), U.S. Bancorp (USB) and Wells Fargo (WFC). Reference Link
07:12 EDTJPMJPMorgan says has not seen unusual customer fraud related to recent cyberattack
JP Morgan says in a filing that it has not seen any unusual customer fraud related to the recent cyberattack against the Firm as of September 10. The company says "Chase customers are not liable for unauthorized transactions on their account that they promptly alert the Firm to. The Firm is vigilantly monitoring the situation and is continuing to investigate the matter. In addition, the Firm is fully cooperating with government agencies in connection with their investigations."
06:35 EDTJPMApple getting discounted card fees for Apple Pay, NY Times reports
Banks are charging Apple lower than usual credit card fees for the tech giant's new mobile payment system, according to The New York Times. The banks hope that participating in Apple Pay will enable them to process transactions that aren't currently being paid for with credit cards, the newspaper explained. The banks and credit card networks also hope to use Apple Pay to prevent technologies that don't incorporate banks from becoming popular, The Times reported. Publicly traded credit card networks include American Express (AXP), Capital One (COF), Discover (DFS), MasterCard (MA) and Visa (V). Publicly traded banks include Bank of America (BAC), Citigroup (C), Goldman Sachs (GS), JPMorgan (JPM), Morgan Stanley (MS), U.S. Bancorp (USB) and Wells Fargo (WFC)..Reference Link
September 11, 2014
12:15 EDTJPMJPMorgan CEO James Dimon finishes cancer treatments, awaiting results, WSJ says
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07:21 EDTJPMBankruptcy bill focused on big bank failure moves past committee, WSJ says
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September 10, 2014
07:16 EDTJPMRepublicans, Democrats both push for harder 'too big to fail' rules, WSJ says
Lawmakers from both the Republican and Democrat sides of the aisle urged U.S. regulators to push forward additional regulations to ensure the biggest banks aren't "too big to fail," said The Wall Street Journal. Publicly traded large U.S. banks include Bank of America (BAC), Citigroup (C), Goldman Sachs (GS), JPMorgan (JPM), Morgan Stanley (MS), U.S. Bancorp (USB) and Wells Fargo (WFC). Reference Link
06:35 EDTJPMFed may raise capital requirement for some banks to 11.5%, NY Times reports
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September 9, 2014
14:54 EDTJPMApple announces Apple Pay
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13:47 EDTJPMJPMorgan CFO says Jamie Dimon 'feeling fine'
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13:29 EDTJPMJPMorgan says core rate products continue to be challenged in Q3
Comment made at Barclays Global Financial Services Conference.
06:33 EDTJPMFed looks set to pressure large banks to shrink, NY Times says
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06:32 EDTJPMFed to require large US banks to have extra financial padding, WSJ reports
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September 8, 2014
07:24 EDTJPMBarclays to hold a conference
Global Financial Services Conference to be held in New York on September 8-10.
September 5, 2014
09:06 EDTJPMCFTC concerned about banks shifting trading operations overseas, WSJ says
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07:26 EDTJPMApple strikes transaction fee discount deals, Bank Innovation says
Apple (AAPL) has reached deals with American Express (AXP), JPMorgan (JPM), Citigroup (C), Capital One (COF), and Bank of America (BAC) to lower card transaction fees for its soon to be launched payments venture, said Bank Innovations, citing an earlier report from Tom Noyes and confirmation by its own sources. Apple has both convinced them to consider its transactions as “card present,” which carries a lower discount rate, and has also managed to bump down the actual “card present” rate by 15 to 25 basis points, according to people with knowledge of the matter, the report noted. Reference Link
06:27 EDTJPMHealthCare.gov insurance site breached by hacker in July, WSJ reports
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September 4, 2014
06:40 EDTJPMAgencies finalize liquidity rule for large banks
The Federal Reserve Board, the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, and the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency finalized a rule yesterday that they said would strengthen the liquidity positions of large financial institutions. The rule will for the first time create a standardized minimum liquidity requirement for large and internationally active banking organizations., according to the agencies. Each institution will be required to hold high quality, liquid assets, or HQLA, such as central bank reserves and government and corporate debt that can be converted easily and quickly into cash in an amount equal to or greater than its projected cash outflows minus its projected cash inflows during a 30-day stress period, the agencies explained. The ratio of the firm’s liquid assets to its projected net cash outflow is its “liquidity coverage ratio,” or LCR, they said. The LCR will apply to all banking organizations with $250B or more in total consolidated assets or $10B or more in on-balance sheet foreign exposure and to these banking organizations’ subsidiary depository institutions that have assets of $10B or more, the agencies reported. The rule also will apply a less stringent, modified LCR to bank holding companies and savings and loan holding companies that do not meet these thresholds, but have $50B or more in total assets. Bank holding companies and savings and loan holding companies with substantial insurance or commercial operations are not covered by the final rule. The final rule is largely identical to the proposed rule, with a few key adjustments in response to comments from the public, the agencies stated. Those adjustments include changes to the range of corporate debt and equity securities included in HQLA, a phasing-in of daily calculation requirements, a revised approach to address maturity mismatch during a 30-day period, and changes in the stress period, calculation frequency, and implementation timeline for the bank holding companies and savings and loan companies subject to the modified LCR. Publicly traded companies in the space include Bank of America (BAC), Citigroup (C), Goldman Sachs (GS), JPMorgan (JPM), Morgan Stanley (MS), U.S. Bancorp (USB) and Wells Fargo (WFC).
06:30 EDTJPMJPMorgan probe reveals computers rerouted data to Russia, Bloomberg says
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