Big Dividends Are Long Gone, and Could Be Forgotten

Monks, Matthew
April 2010
American Banker;4/1/2010, Vol. 175 Issue 50, p1
Trade Publication
The article reports that it is unlikely that banks will be paying dividends to shareholders similar to those paid prior to the global economic crisis. Most banks made drastic cuts in dividend payouts in order to conserve cash to help cover loan losses. The economic recovery has led a few of the larger banks, such as JPMorgan Chase & Co. and U.S. Bancorp, to consider raising dividends.


Related Articles

  • Bargains In The PIIGS Pen? GREENBURG, ZACK O'MALLEY // Forbes Asia;Aug2011, Vol. 7 Issue 9, p22 

    The article discusses various issues related to the financial crises and how the European banking sector has been impacted by the crisis. J.P. Morgan Chase dropped 49 percent and Wells Fargo & Co. by 71 percent. The Greek debt crisis has also led to similar crisis in Ireland and Portugal....

  • Shuffling the deck. Schnitzler, Peter // Indianapolis Business Journal;11/2/2009, Vol. 30 Issue 35, p1 

    The article focuses on the market share of several banks in the face of the financial crisis in Central Indiana. It states that Chase Bank has expanded its dominance in Indianapolis as the bank retained its No.1 spot with 6.95 billion dollars in deposits as June 30, 2009. It notes that some...

  • Morgan Stanley, still squeaky clean. Gandel, Stephen // Fortune.com;11/14/2013, p1 

    The article looks at financial service firm Morgan Stanley as of November 2013, focusing on the firm's operations since the 2008 global financial crisis. Topics include the $13 billion settlement rival bank JPMorgan Chase had to make in November 2013 to U.S. government regulators, Morgan...

  • SPOTLIGHT. Daniels, Steve // Crain's Chicago Business;7/16/2012, Vol. 35 Issue 29, p0012 

    The article profiles Anthony F. Maggiore, president for Midwest middle-market commercial banking of JP Morgan Chase & Co. in Chicago, Illinois since March 1, 2012. It states that his team has increased revenue and market share in 2008 and 2009 during the worst of recession and financial crisis....

  • Vanessa Drucker: The buck doesn't stop here. Drucker, Vanessa // Fundweb;7/31/2014, p1 

    The author focuses on an old problem facing the U.S. financial industry on whether shareholders should bear the brunt of the misdoings by bank personnel or whether chief executive officers (CEOs) and other executives should be directly punished. It mentions the large penalties imposed on Citi,...

  • CUANDO EL TAMAÑO IMPORTA: EL CASO DE LOS MEGABANCOS. Jaramillo, Carlos // Debates IESA;ene-mar2015, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p54 

    No abstract available.

  • Banking zeroes to heroes. Nickerson, Kira // Money Marketing;9/10/2009, p34 

    In this article the author discusses the strong performance of various mutual funds despite the global financial crisis. She points out that the global financials of J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. grew by 22.4 per cent while the global financials of Henderson New Star enjoyed a 20 per cent growth....

  • The $58 Trillion In The Room. Eisinger, Jesse // Conde Nast Portfolio;Nov2008, Vol. 2 Issue 11, p108 

    The article examines the role of credit derivatives, invented by J.P. Morgan in New York, in the 2008 financial crisis. The credit derivatives created by banker Bill Demchak's team at J.P. Morgan, grew to 58 trillion U.S. dollars worth of credit contracts. The financial instrument encouraged...

  • WALL STREET'S NEW GILDED AGE. Ferguson, Niall // Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);9/21/2009 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 154 Issue 12, p32 

    The author discusses the banking industry in the U.S. in 2009 and says that even though large banks caused the 2008 and 2009 global financial crisis, they have recovered quickly in 2009, while ordinary people continue to face foreclosure and unemployment. The author claims that government...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics