Banks

SKARBECK: Getting a banker's thoughts on financial reform effortsRestricted Content

May 7, 2011
Ken Skarbeck
Dimon believes boards and regulators “are more attentive to risk” now—a duty that was sadly trumped by greed and indifference in the years leading up to the credit crisis.
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East-side apartment complex facing foreclosure

May 5, 2011
One West Bank in California says it is owed nearly $3.3 million, and is seeking to foreclose on Red Mill Apartments near East 38th Street and North Franklin Road.
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Statehouse fight continues over bank-insurance fund

April 19, 2011
Francesca Jarosz
Indiana lawmakers likely will avoid tapping an obscure bank-insurance fund to help bolster state coffers, but bankers may not survive the battle completely unscathed.
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Bank seeks foreclosure on two strip centers

April 8, 2011
First Financial Bank in Ohio is asking a Marion Superior Court judge to appoint a receiver for Woodland Shops on the city's northwest side and Lakewood Shops on the northeast side.
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Residential developer declares bankruptcy

April 6, 2011
Scott Olson
John Swinehart, a former executive of Bruce Gunstra Builders Inc. who was involved in the Monon on Main project in Carmel, is seeking Chapter 7 bankruptcy protection. He lists liabilities of $8.3 million.
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Local banks see small-business lending surging

April 4, 2011
J.K. Wall
Chase and Fifth Third of Indiana saw 57-percent and 56-percent spikes, respectively, in loans to state businesses last year. They forecast similar growth this year.
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HICKS: Debt a bigger problem than who bought itRestricted Content

March 26, 2011
Mike Hicks
purchasing our debt and being our banker are different matters altogether.
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Northeast-side office building falls into foreclosure

March 18, 2011
The 83,653-square-foot office building at 6666 E. 75th St. near Binford Boulevard and Interstate 465, is known as Heritage Park II. It is only 55-percent occupied.
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SOOFI: Islamic finance edging into ever-larger dealsRestricted Content

March 12, 2011
Asset-laden institutions sidestepped financial crisis.
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Regulatory overload is community banks' next big hurdle

March 12, 2011
Francesca Jarosz
Banks across Indiana are preparing for a deluge of new regulations that will cut into their bottom lines, make their businesses more complex and, in some cases, force them to consolidate.
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Northeast-side office building target of foreclosure

March 8, 2011
Scott Olson
Owners of the nearly 40,000-square-foot office complex near East 71st Street and Binford Boulevard have defaulted on a $3 million bank note, according to court documents.
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First Internet Bancorp reports record annual profit

February 25, 2011
The parent of First Internet Bank earned $4.9 million in 2010 compared with a loss of $2.1 million the previous year.
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House GOP budget spares bank insurance fund

February 22, 2011
J.K. Wall
Indiana bankers are relieved House Republicans decided to spare a bank insurance fund from being raided to plug holes elsewhere in the state’s finances, but they're not done lobbying against the idea.
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Old National-Monroe merger costing 59 jobs

February 17, 2011
 IBJ Staff
Almost 60 employees of Old National Bank and Monroe Bank are losing their jobs as the financial institutions combine their operations.
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Integra Bank's auditor says situation may be dire

February 1, 2011
 IBJ Staff
Monday’s announcement is the latest ominous news for Integra, which is at risk of becoming the second Hoosier financial institution to fail since the financial crisis began in 2008.
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Indiana companies prepping for burst of acquisitions

January 22, 2011
Francesca Jarosz
Conditions are ripe for a barrage of mergers and acquisitions to take place this year.
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SKARBECK: Big banks still face issues over soured mortgagesRestricted Content

January 22, 2011
Ken Skarbeck
The U.S. banking system continues on its path toward healing—with many thanks to the ongoing generosity of U.S. taxpayers.
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Tiny bank claims Stifel Nicolaus duped it on securities

January 10, 2011
J.K. Wall
The Peoples State Bank of Ellettsville says it was duped three years ago into investing more than $13 million into auction-rate securities just before those markets froze up. Now it's suing its broker, Stifel Nicolaus & Co., to get the money back.
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Daniels, bankers may spar over deposit insurance fund

December 25, 2010
Francesca Jarosz
Elected officials—including Gov. Mitch Daniels—have started eyeing the little-known, $250 million public deposit insurance fund, or PDIF, as a potential way to plug budget gaps next year.
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UPDATE: Regional bank shares rally on M&I Bank deal

December 17, 2010
Cory Schouten
Shares in regional banks are rallying after Canada's BMO Financial Group agreed to acquire Marshall & Ilsley Corp. in an all-stock deal.
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Canadian bank to acquire Marshall & Ilsley for $4.1B

December 17, 2010
 IBJ Staff and Bloomberg News
M&I has about 30 branches in the Indianapolis area and controls about 6 percent of the market's bank deposits, according to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. The bank is ranked sixth among area banks in terms of employment, with about 400 workers.
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Sale of 118-year-old bank symptom of tough timesRestricted Content

December 11, 2010
Greg Andrews
A sale is suddenly more appealing to Monroe Bancorp and other financial institutions that used to be fiercely independent.
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Indianapolis banker sees progress, challenges at ailing Integra

December 4, 2010
Greg Andrews
Mike Alley, perhaps more than any other banker in the state, is experiencing the pain the economic crisis has wrought on the nation’s financial institutions.
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World Bank chief: U.S. still good place to invest

December 3, 2010
Scott Olson
Robert Zoellick, who was set to address the Economic Club of Indiana on Friday, doubts the United States' debt problems will become as severe as the crisis in Europe and said the U.S. is still a good investment for foreign countries.
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Cost of '12 Days of Christmas' items soars 10.8 percent

November 29, 2010
Associated Press
Trying to buy the items repeated in the song's verses would cost $96,824—10.8 percent more than last year due to rising gold prices and higher pay for nine dancing ladies.
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  1. I still don't understand how the FBI had any right whatsoever to investigate this elderly collector. Before the Antiquities Act it was completely legal to buy, trade or collect Native American artifacts. I used to see arrow heads, axes, bowls, corn grinders at antique shops and flea markets for sale and I bought them myself. But that was in the late 60's and early 70's. And I now know that people used to steal items from sites and sell them. I understand that is illegal. But we used to find arrow heads and even a corn grinder in our back yard when I was a child. And I still have those items today in my small collection.

  2. I lived in California and they had many of the things noted in the proposed suggestions from the "Blue Ribbon Panel". California is near financial collapse now. Let's not turn the great state of Indiana into a third world dump like California.

  3. The temporary closure of BR Avenue will get a lot of attention. But, one thing reported by the IndyStar really stands out to me, and is extraordinarily depressing: “Police also have agreed to crack down on noise violations, traffic violations and public intoxication.” In other words, the police have generously agreed to do their jobs (temporarily, at least), instead of just standing around waiting for someone to call 911. When is someone in this department going to get off their fat arse (looking at you, Chief), get their minds out of 1975-era policing and into 2014, and have his department engage in pro-active work instead of sitting around waiting for someone to be shot? Why in the hell does it take 7 people getting shot in one night in one of the city’s biggest tourist destinations, to convince the police (reluctantly, it would appear) that they actually need to do their f’n jobs? When is the Chief going to realize that there’s a huge, direct, proven correlation between enforcing the law (yes, all laws, especially those affecting quality of life) and preventing larger crimes from occurring? Is it racial BS? Is that what this extraordinary reluctance is all about? Is the department and the city terrified that if they do their jobs, they might offend someone? Whom, exactly? Will the victims of violence, murder, assault, rape, robbery, and theft be offended? Will the citizens who have to tolerate their deteriorating quality of life be offended? Will the businesses who see their customers flee be offended? Or, is it simple ignorance (maybe the Chief hasn’t heard about NYC’s success in fighting crime - it’s only the biggest g*&#am city in the country, after all)? Either way, Chief, if you don’t want to do your job, then step down. Let someone who actually wants the job take it.

  4. I thought Indiana had all the funding it needed for everything. That's why the state lottery and casino gambling were allowed, as the new tax revenue would take care of everything the state wanted to do.The recommendations sound like they came from California. Better think about that. What is the financial condition of that state?

  5. I was a fan of WIBC in the morning, Steve was the only WIBC host that I listened too, he gave the news with so much flare that I enjoyed listening to him on my way to work. Katz is no Steve. Sadly, I will not be listening to WIBC anymore.

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