BROWSE BY TOPIC
Stories of Interest
- State Street Challenging BNY Mellon As Largest Custody Bank
- Changes to FINRA Advisory Committees: Phase 1
- SEC Approves CAT Fee Dispute Resolution Process
- Boston-Area Consultant & Friend Settle SEC Insider Trading Charges
- SEC Chair Clayton: Statement on Status of the Consolidated Audit Trail ('CAT')
- Goldman to Launch $5bn Fund with China Investment Corp.
- Wells Fargo Launches Robo-Adviser Targeting Millenial Investors
- Barclays Fails to End U.S. 'Dark Pool' Class Action
- Goldman Sachs' Chief Risk Officer, Craig Broderick, to Retire
- Time to Renew FINRA Registrations - B/D, IA, Agent, IA Rep, Branches
- New Jersey’s Next Governor Could Be a Democrat Who Worked at Goldman Sachs
- FINRA New York Region Networking Seminar - December 1st
- SEC Approves “Pay-to-Play” and Related Rules for Capital Acquisition Brokers
- Hedge Fund Giant Paul Singer Targeted for Destruction by Steve Bannon
- Saudi Arabia's arrest of Prince Alwaleed 'would be like arresting Warren Buffett or Bill Gates' in the US
- Arrest of Billionaire Saudi Prince Touches Sizable Stakes - Citigroup, Twitter, Lyft
- New York Fed President William Dudley set to announce retirement
- FINRA Arbitration Panel Rules Against ex-LPL Broker in $30Mn Lawsuit vs. Firm
- OOPS! Goldman, JPMorgan, BofA Fail in Pricing an IPO
- Former Merrill Broker Pleads Guilty to Fee Fraud, Faces Up To 25 Years
We seek to provide information, insights and direction that may enable the Financial Community to effectively and efficiently operate in a regulatory risk-free environment by curating content from all over the web.
Stay Informed with the latest fanancialish news.
NEWSLETTERS & ALERTS
Deutsche Bank Seeks Voluntary ‘Clawbacks’ from Former Directors
Might former Deutsche Bank board members have a shared responsibility for the bank’s past misconduct? And, if so, how much, if anything, should they be expected to pay?
At Thursday’s annual shareholders’ meeting, DB Chair Paul Achleitner said he expects former board members to voluntarily pay substantial sums for their role in past misconduct which has tarnished the reputation of Germany's biggest lender.
Without identifying anyone by name, DB’s supervisory board is reportedly in talks with some 10 people, including former co-CEOs Anshu Jain and Juergen Fitschen, along with ex-board members Stephan Leithner, Rainer Neske, Henry Ritchotte, Stefan Krause, and current board member Stuart Lewis.
While the Deutsche Bank licks its wounds and works hard to repair its damaged reputation, the bank also seeks answers to several critical questions:
- Why was the bank’s response to the financial crisis, starting in 2008, was so slow?
- Why was the bank involved in a series of financial scandals after the financial crisis?
- To what extent did the board, as a whole, contribute to the bank’s actions?