Impact of brokered deposits on banks and thrifts
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Impact of brokered deposits on banks and thrifts risks versus benefits : hearing before the Subcommittee on General Oversight and Investigations of the Committee on Banking, Finance, and Urban Affairs, House of Representatives, Ninety-ninth Congress, first session, July 16, 1985. by United States. Congress. House. Committee on Banking, Finance, and Urban Affairs. Subcommittee on General Oversight and Investigations.

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.,
  • Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation.,
  • Deposit insurance -- United States.,
  • Brokers -- United States.

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF27 .B54428 1985a
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 311 p. :
Number of Pages311
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2343673M
LC Control Number86600997

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As a result, in , Congress began restricting insured institutions’ access to brokered deposits, and by , only well-capitalized institutions could accept brokered deposits without restriction. 3 Banks’ and thrifts’ overall use of brokered deposits is comparable now in dollar volume to their use of FHLB advances (compare Tables 2. What does a high proportion of brokered deposits indicate? A. Total risk-based capital ratio of the DI is less than 10 percent. B. Above average risk, and thus an increased potential for failure. C. Less informed savers are protected against a reduction in wealth. D. Reduced insolvency risk as brokered deposits are covered under deposit insurance. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation - FDIC: The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) is the U.S. corporation insuring deposits in the United States against bank failure. The FDIC was Author: Julia Kagan. b. To allow banks to pay market rates on deposits. c. To allow banks to make long-term mortgage loans. d. To allow banks to offer Money Market Deposit Accounts. e. .

The savings and loan crisis of the s and s (commonly dubbed the S&L crisis) was the failure of 1, out of the 3, savings and loan associations in the United States from to the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation (FSLIC) closed or otherwise resolved institutions from to and the Resolution Trust Corporation (RTC) closed or otherwise resolved Banks which failed during and in the United States during the global financial crisis had, on average, four times more brokered deposits as a percent of their deposits than the average bank. Such deposits, combined with risky real estate investments, factored into the . The Savings and Loan Crisis and Its Relationship to Banking Introduction No history of banking in the s would be complete without a discussion of the concurrent crisis in the savings and loan (S&L) industry. A review of the S&L debacle (as it is commonly known today) provides several important lessons for financial-institution regulators.   He railed about how S&Ls and thrifts were paying high yields to attract brokered deposits and using the money to make crazy, speculative loans and bets. He proposed killing the brokered deposits business altogether. Banks, of course, loved brokered deposits. And they fought hard against the FDIC's initiative to kill the hot-money : Bret Holmes.

Another message I hope to convey today is that many banks, thrifts, and credit unions may be exposed to an eventual increase in short-term interest rates. As the interest rate risk advisory issued by each of the financial regulators earlier this month recognized, interest rate risk is inherent in the business of banking.   The prompt corrective action (PCA) provisions of the Federal Deposit Insurance Improvement Act were enacted to deter future financial crises and to minimize losses to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC). They have failed to do so. To determine why the article examines 50 material loss reviews made available online from through by the inspectors general of Cited by:   This is especially a concern for small thrifts, which may not participate in the repurchase agreement, commercial paper, or brokered deposits markets. However, in , advances to institutions with less than $ million in total assets accounted for only 13 percent of all advances (see table 5). In fact, as of May , the average 1-year CD pays just percent APY, according to Bankrate’s most recent national survey of banks and thrifts. The downside to high CD rates?