LES BANQUES QUI NE PASSENT PAS LES STRESS-TESTS dont DEXIA – ECB Fails 25 Banks

du 27 au 31 octobre 2014 : C’est curieux, j’aimerais bien savoir comment les tests ont été menés. Quand la Banque Postale stresse ses clients pour 30 euros, elle devrait figurer en tête de liste des “fails”… [Note de CounterPsyOps: au total le sauvetage de DEXIA par la Banque Postale et la Caisse des Dépôts et Consignations aura coûté plus de 12 Milliards d’euros au contribuable Français , 6 Milliards d’euros à l’époque de Sarkozy à l’automne 2008, et 6.6 Milliards en janvier 2014 grâce à François Hollande]

L’article de Bloomberg est ici, avec les commentaires complets. De son côté Zero Hedge a écrit: “40% des banques de l’Eurozone sont en mauvaise santé… 130 banks sont testées, de 12 à 18 échoueront, et pour couronner le tout un tiers des 130, soit 40%, passeront le test sur le fil du rasoir… Cela veut dire que 40 à 44% des banques de l’Eurozone banks sont en mauvaise santé… If 40% of your banks are either dead in the water or barely floating, I’d say you have a major problem“… Surtout si vous examinez les garanties postées dans les bilans. Par exemple en Bulgarie, avec la banque qui a fait faillite, seuls 13% des prêts avaient une hypothèque valide. Les 83% autres étaient bidons, inexistants ou totalement suévalués. Et c’était la 4e plus grosse banque bulgare.

 

Source: Bloomberg

Revue de Presse par Pierre Jovanovic © www.jovanovic.com 2008-2014

 

Deutsche Bank lawyer found dead by suicide in New York during BCE’s Banks Stress Tests

A man walks past Deutsche Bank offices in London

(Reuters) – A senior Deutsche Bank regulatory lawyer has been found dead in New York after committing suicide, New York City officials said on Saturday.

Calogero Gambino, 41, was found on the morning of Oct. 20 at his home in the New York borough of Brooklyn and pronounced dead on the scene, according to New York City police.

Gambino was an associate general counsel and a managing director who worked for the German bank for 11 years, according to the Wall Street Journal, which first reported his death.

He had been closely involved in negotiating legal issues for Deutsche Bank such as a probe by regulators of banks over allegations they manipulated the Libor benchmark interest rate as well as currency markets.

Gambino was also an associate at a private law firm and a regulatory enforcement lawyer between 1997 and 1999, the Journal said, citing Gambino’s LinkedIn profile and conference biographies.

He died by hanging, said Julie Bolcer, spokeswoman for the New York City Office of Chief Medical Examiner. The manner of death was suicide.

“Charlie was a beloved and respected colleague who we will miss,” said Deutsche Bank in a statement. “Our thoughts and sympathy are with his friends and family.”

Deutsche, Germany’s biggest lender, has already paid 6 billion euros ($7.7 billion) in fines and settlements in the past two and a half years. It expects to post litigation costs of 894 million euros alone for the third quarter of 2014.

Earlier this year, former Deutsche Bank manager William Broeksmit, who had close ties to co-chief executive Anshu Jain, had been found dead at his London home in what also appeared to have been a suicide.