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Showing posts with label fdic. Show all posts
Showing posts with label fdic. Show all posts

Sunday, May 8, 2016

FDIC closes third bank of 2016 in King of Prussia, Pennsylvania

On May 6, the FDIC closed down their third bank for 2016 as First Cornerstone Bank shuttered its doors.  This institution is the second bank failure in the past two weeks, with Trust Company Bank being closed down by regulators in on April 29.
This bank failure is also the first for the month of May, and brings the overall number of bank closures in 2016 to 3.
5/6/2016 *** Pennsylvania *** King of Prussia *** First Cornerstone Bank *** $10.8 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $10.8 million.
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Sunday, May 1, 2016

FDIC closes second bank of 2016 in Memphis, Tennessee

On April 29, the FDIC closed down is second bank for 2016 as Trust Company Bank shuttered its doors.  This institution is the second bank failure in the past two months, with North Milwaukee State Bank being closed down by regulators in March.
This bank failure is the first for the month of April and brings the overall number of bank closures in 2016 to 2.
4/29/2016 *** Tennessee *** Memphis *** Trust Company Bank *** $7.2 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $9.6 million.
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Sunday, April 17, 2016

FDIC study determines most large American banks not ready for next financial crisis

On April 13, the FDIC issued a new report from a study they made regarding the ability of major U.S. banks to deal with a systematic financial collapse.  And in their findings, the FDIC is reporting that 5 of the 8 ‘too big to fail’ banks do not have feasible plans in place to stave off a crisis, and in fact are geared towards the expectation that the government and taxpayers will bail them out once again.
Despite the fact that the 2010 Banking Reform Act specifically placed bond and equity holders as the entities which would bail out a financial institution during the next crisis, major U.S. banks have summarily ignored the new laws and are sure that fear and panic will cause the government to give in and bail them out as they did eight years ago.
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Saturday, March 12, 2016

FDIC closes first bank of 2016 in Wisconsin

On March 11, the FDIC closed down is first bank for 2016 as North Milwaukee State Bank shuttered its doors.  This institution is also the first bank failure in over five months, when Hometown National Bank was shuttered last October.
This bank failure is the first for the month of March and brings the overall number of bank closures in 2016 to 1.
3/11/2016 *** Wisconsin *** Milwaukee *** North Milwaukee State Bank *** $9.6 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $9.6 million.
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Monday, October 5, 2015

October begins with a bang as FDIC closes two banks

The Bank of Georgia, located in Peachtree City, GA, and Hometown National Bank, located in Longview, WA. were closed down by the FDIC on Friday, Oct. 2.  These bank failures are the first two for the month of October and bring the overall number of bank closures in 2015 to 8.
10/2/2015 *** Washington *** Longview *** Hometown National Bank *** $1.6 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
10/2/2015 *** Georgia *** Peachtree City *** The Bank of Georgia *** $23.2 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $24.8 million.

Tuesday, August 18, 2015

Got Karatbars? More people seekling alternatives for when the system fails

It is said that when the mainstream begins printing truthful news stories, then you know that the time for the stuff to hit the fan is very very close.  And besides the many alternative economists like Peter Schiff, Gerald Celente, and Dr. Jim Willie who have spoken on the need to get into cash, coins, and offshore your wealth, that same message is now being transmitted by those who's livelihood is tied to the currency system, and to Wall Street.

FDIC advocated bail-in procedures going back to 2012
This paper focuses on the application of “top-down” resolution strategies that involve a single resolution authority applying its powers to the top of a financial group, that is, at the parent company level. The paper discusses how such a top-down strategy could be implemented for a U.S. or a U.K. financial group in a cross-border context… 
These strategies have been designed to enable large and complex cross- border firms to be resolved without threatening financial stability and without putting public funds at risk…An efficient path for returning the sound operations of the G-SIFI to the private sector would be provided by exchanging or converting a sufficient amount of the unsecured debt from the original creditors of the failed company into equity.  
In the U.S., the new equity would become capital in one or more newly formed operating entities. …Insured depositors themselves would remain unaffected. Uninsured deposits would be treated in line with other similarly ranked liabilities in the resolution process, with the expectation that they might be written down. http://www.fdic.gov/about/srac/2012/gsifi.pdf
Uninsured deposits are those in a bank that are more than $250,000 for a single account.  However, one has to take into consideration that under the Dodd-Frank bill, and under recent FDIC regulations, derivatives are given a much higher priority for payment than your checking or savings account, and as of right now there is only $25 billion in the FDIC to cover over $9 trillion in bank accounts, and $303 trillion in derivatives.

What will 50% of the American population do when the government checks stop coming?

When you take into consideration all the welfare programs, unemployment insurance, disability payments, and social security, over 50% of the entire population of the U.S. is on some form of government aid.  And as our national debt is well over $18 trillion and the annual deficit well over $1 trillion, how long will it be before the government has to cut off many of these promised payments because they can't afford to fund them through taxes and other revenues?  In fact, this doesn't even count the $2 trillion that the states are behind in funding their own pension programs.


Where do I store my wealth?
International diversification of wealth (no matter how large or small) can save your economic freedom. Although most of our readers thoroughly understand this concept, one of the most oft-heard concerns is that, by offshoring assets, one may not be able to get to them as easily as they now can.  
Here’s the response to that, and some practical advice on what you can do to protect yourself. Let’s say you presently regard yourself as being economically diversified. You own stocks and bonds, you have some cash, you have a retirement fund and you have a bit of gold stuffed away at home.  
On the surface, it would seem that you’re covered. Trouble is, you have all your wealth in one jurisdiction, and should that jurisdiction find itself in an economic crisis, all that “diversification” will be seriously at risk.
Diversification is always the most prudent plan anytime you are dealing with money.  Consider it like a short-term, medium-term, and long-term preparation where cash outside the bank is for the immediate problem, gold and silver coins represent functioning from one to six months, and having wealth offshore is the foundation to rebuild your future.

Yet if all paper investments such as stocks, bonds, annuities, reits, 401K's and even mutual funds are denominated in dollars, the fear is not that one or more of these financial sectors will crash like in 2008, but in the element underlying all of them, vis a vis the DOLLAR, which if it goes then it will make all of these assets instantly worthless, or at the very least, seriously devalued.

But what is the hedge against a dollar collapse or devaluation, and in fact, a hedge to protect against any currency that might break the global monetary system?  The answer of course is gold.

For the first time since 2009, BofAML's fund managers' survey finds Gold is "undervalued"


So if there was ever a time to purchase the one asset that will protect you from almost any economic and monetary collapse, now is the time.  And the best way to purchase it, store it offshore, and have access to it in any currency on the planet is with...

Karatbars.




Buying gold through Karatbars is one of the easiest things on the net.  In fact, the business model of Karatbars is to sell gold in affordable quantities, such as 1, 2.5, and 5 gram increments, and allow customers to get into the metal without having to shell out $1200+ for a single ounce coin.

And as added perks to signing up with Karatbars, as a customer or affiliate, you can have the power to move your money into a free e-wallet that functions just like an offshore bank account, and is outside the authority of the banking system.  From there, you can take your fiat currency in any denomination... dollars, euros, yen, etc... and purchase physical gold which can either be delivered directly to you, or stored for free at one of Karatbar's vaults.

Additionally, any gold that you buy can easily be sold back to Karatbars, or any metals dealer, and if with Karatbars it is then exchanged for currency that is uploaded to you through a pre-loaded debit Mastercard which is connected directly to your e-wallet.  And as we know, MasterCard is recognized in nearly every country around the world, and usable in any currency that accepts it.

But perhaps the best feature with Karatbars is their affiliate program, where you can earn money off commissions from getting others to sign up and become a customer or affiliate.  Not only do you receive commissions from their purchasing of physical gold, but you also earn commissions from anyone who buys a commission package, with that money going directly into your debit MasterCard when you have enough units to cycle.

Imagine the ability to earn the money in which to buy your gold savings simply by purchasing a commission affiliate package one time, and then getting others to sign up and do the same thing.

How many businesses or entrepreneurs can build an infinite business with spending less than $400 of their own money?  And there is never a mandatory requirement to buy beyond what you desire, on your own schedule.  And there is nothing to lose, because you're using money (paper dollars) to buy gold (physical money) and in the end you don't lose a thing.



The global financial system, along with dozens of respected economists, are telling us that now is the time for the end of our current form of money, and the beginning of the transition into a new monetary system that is expected to be backed by gold.  And with banks, governments, and even Harvard professors mandating that central banks have no choice but to eliminate cash from usage by the people to stave off collapse, will you wait until it is too late to make a decision on how you will protect your wealth, and be able to function within the coming new monetary system?

To learn more about Karatbars, you can contact the individual who sent you this article, and click on their referral link to open a free account and begin buying, or building your own gold savings or business with the company of the future.

Sunday, May 24, 2015

Can you still trust banks when the FDIC has less reserves to cover depositor losses than in 2008

We have already had examples of bank bail-ins.  We have had not just the United States, but all members of the G20 enact a resolution mandating legislation to allow for bank bail-ins, and the confiscation of customer deposits.  We have had the United States under Dodd-Frank declare your deposits as unsecured creditors, and at the lowest end of the scale for reimbursement in the advent of a bank collapse.
We have had financial institutions such as J.P. Morgan and Bank of America con Congress into allowing their derivative assets to be placed under the FDIC as a primary creditor, and according to the agencies own 2014 annual report, the deposit insurance corporation has even less reserves to support account holders in the advent of a bank failure today.
So why do we still trust banks with all this evidence showing that during the next banking or financial crisis, Americans will lose most or all their money?

Friday, May 8, 2015

FDIC closes first U.S. bank in nearly 3 months bringing total number in 2015 to 5

Edgebrook Bank, located in Chicago, IL, was closed down by the FDIC on Friday, May 8.  This bank failure is the first one for the month of May and is the fifth overall bank closure for 2015.
5/8/2015 *** Illinois *** Chicago *** Edgebrook Bank *** $16.8 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $16.8 million.
 

Monday, October 20, 2014

FDIC closes bank in MD bringing total number of failed banks in 2014 to 15

NBRS Financial, located in Rising Sun, MD, was closed down by the FDIC on Friday, Oct. 17.  This bank failure is the first for the month of October and brings the total amount of bank closures in 2014 to 15.
10/17/2014 *** MD *** Rising Sun *** NBRS Financial *** $24.3 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.

Read more on this article here...

Thursday, March 6, 2014

FDIC ends February with two bank failures in Eastern U.S.

Millennium Bank, N.A., located in Sterling, VA, and Vantage Point Bank, located in Horsham, PA, were closed down by the FDIC on Friday, Feb. 28.  These bank failures are the only two for the month of February, and bring the total amount of bank closures in 2014 to five.
2/28/2014 *** VA *** Sterling *** Millennium Bank, N.A. *** $7.7 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
2/28/2014 *** PA *** Horsham *** Vantage Point Bank *** $8.5 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $15.2 million.


Read more on this article here...

Monday, January 27, 2014

FDIC closes second bank of 2014 in Oklahoma

The Bank of Union, located in El Reno, OK, was closed down by the FDIC on Friday, Jan. 24.  This bank failure is the second for 2014 and comes following a year where 24 banks were closed by the Federal agency.
1/24/2014 *** OK *** El Reno *** The Bank of Union *** $70 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $70 million.
 

Thursday, January 23, 2014

FDIC closes first bank of 2014 in Chicago

DuPage National Bank, located in West Chicago, IL, was closed down by the FDIC on Friday, Jan. 17.  This bank failure is the first for 2014 and comes following a year where 24 banks were closed by the Federal agency.
1/17/2014 *** IL *** West Chicago *** DuPage National Bank *** $1.6 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.
The total DIF for failed banks this week is $1.6 million.



For more on this article you can go here...

Saturday, September 14, 2013

FDIC closes banks in Texas and Connecticut bringing total number of failed banks in 2013 to 22

First National Bank, Edinburg, TX, also operating as The National Bank of El Paso, and The Community’s Bank, located in Bridgeport, Connecticut, were closed down by the FDIC on Friday, Sept. 13.  These bank failures are the first two in the month of September, and bring the total number of failed banks in 2013 to 22.

8/23/2013 *** TX *** Edinburg *** First National Bank, Edinburg, TX, also operating as The National Bank of El Paso *** $637.5 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost.

8/23/2013 *** CT *** Bridgeport *** The Community’s Bank *** $7.8 million dollar estimated FDIC DIF cost. - FDIC



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Friday, August 10, 2012

Banking collapse: Fed tells banks to prepare for worst case scenario

A super secret Federal Reserve program, by which they ordered the major U.S. banks to prepare a worst case scenario contingency plan in the advent of a collapse in the banking system, was made public on Aug 10.



U.S. regulators directed five of the country's biggest banks, including Bank of America Corp and Goldman Sachs Group Inc, to develop plans for staving off collapse if they faced serious problems, emphasizing that the banks could not count on government help.
The two-year-old program, which has been largely secret until now, is in addition to the "living wills" the banks crafted to help regulators dismantle them if they actually do fail. It shows how hard regulators are working to ensure that banks have plans for worst-case scenarios and can act rationally in times of distress. - Reuters

Courtesy of JP Morgan Chase
Perhaps it was due to the Federal Reserves secret plan that the American people were placed on the hook for hundreds of trillions of dollars worth of toxic assets, which JP Morgan Chase and Bank of America moved to their commercial balance sheets, allowing the FDIC and the taxpayer to be responsible for losses should they fail.