DB - Deutsche Bank Aktiengesellschaft

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
7.97
+0.20 (+2.57%)
At close: 4:02PM EDT

7.97 0.00 (0.00%)
After hours: 4:43PM EDT

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Previous Close7.77
Open7.95
Bid7.91 x 29200
Ask7.98 x 1000
Day's Range7.94 - 8.10
52 Week Range6.61 - 13.17
Volume9,772,669
Avg. Volume5,342,506
Market Cap16.423B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.50
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)-1.12
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend Date2017-05-19
1y Target Est6.74
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Barrons.com6 hours ago

    Global Macro Hedge Funds Struggle to Regain Top Form

    Eurekahedge’s Macro Hedge Fund index, a weighted index of 193 funds, fell 2.6% in 2018, the first negative annual return since the index began at the turn of the millennium. Some of the industry’s best-known names are feeling the pinch.

  • Deutsche Bank, BNP Face Reality of $168 Billion Hedge-Fund Deal
    Bloomberg6 hours ago

    Deutsche Bank, BNP Face Reality of $168 Billion Hedge-Fund Deal

    (Bloomberg) -- When Deutsche Bank AG said it was exiting the business of servicing hedge funds as part of its historic retreat, French rival BNP Paribas SA seemed poised to benefit. The reality is more complicated.The two European banking giants are discussing how to transfer 150 billion euros ($168 billion) of balances linked to hedge funds at Deutsche Bank’s so-called prime-brokerage unit along with technology and potentially hundreds of staff, people familiar with the matter said. Yet the German lender’s clients have been pulling about $1 billion of funds per day and going elsewhere as the firms iron out the details, placing pressure on them to complete a deal soon, said the people, who requested anonymity as the talks aren’t public.Deutsche Bank Chief Executive Officer Christian Sewing is pulling back from catering to risky hedge-fund clients as he attempts to radically overhaul the troubled German lender while BNP counterpart Jean-Laurent Bonnafe wants to expand in the industry. A deal of this magnitude would be a stark example of the German firm’s retreat from global investment banking while potentially transforming its French rival from a small player in the so-called prime-brokerage industry to one of Europe’s biggest.Institutional ClientsRupert Trefgarne, a spokesman for Deutsche Bank, declined to comment. Alexandra Umpleby, a spokeswoman for BNP in London, said the bank “remains committed to growing its institutional client platform globally, including strengthening prime finance and electronic equities capabilities.” She declined elaborate on how much in client balances the French bank wants to acquire.BNP is providing “continuity of service” to Deutsche Bank’s prime-brokerage and electronic-equity clients as the two companies discuss transferring over technology and staff, according to a July 7 statement. The ultimate goal of the talks is for BNP to take over the vast majority of client balances, which are slightly less than $200 billion currently, the people said.Complex DealThe final shape of the deal remains unclear and faces a multitude of complexities, including departing clients. BNP executives are meeting with U.S. hedge-fund clients this week to convince them to stay following similar sit-downs with European funds last week, the people said.If hedge funds keep moving their business elsewhere, officials at the German bank may just relegate its assets tied to the prime finance division into the newly formed Capital Release Unit, one of the people said. That unit is winding down unwanted assets totaling 288 billion euros ($324 billion) of leverage exposure, and the prime brokerage is responsible for much of the 170 billion euros of leverage exposure that’s coming from the equities division into the division, also known as CRU, a presentation shows.Prime-brokerage divisions cater specifically to hedge funds, lending them cash and securities and executing their trades, and the relationships can be vital for investment banks. The prime business generated about $18.3 billion in fees in 2018 industrywide, about the same as revenue from trading corporate debt and currencies combined, data from Coalition Development Ltd. show.Deutsche Bank, which became a force on Wall Street in the wake of the financial crisis, has struggled to keep hedge-fund clients in recent years as it lurched from one problem to another. U.S. rivals JPMorgan Chase & Co., Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs Group Inc. are the top three firms in the business, while Deutsche Bank wasn’t among the top seven prime brokers in 2018, Coalition data show.BNP, based in Paris, has sought to profit from crisis before. The lender bought Bank of America Corp.’s prime-brokerage business in June 2008 as the credit crunch raged, acquiring more than 500 clients and 300 employees. Still, the firm has one of the smallest prime units among global banks, according to Coalition.Deutsche Bank’s hedge fund balances have been declining throughout the year as speculation swirled around Sewing’s intentions for the prime brokerage. One major client -- Renaissance Technologies -- has been pulling money from the firm for the last few months, people familiar with the matter said earlier this month.\--With assistance from Nishant Kumar.To contact the reporters on this story: Donal Griffin in London at dgriffin10@bloomberg.net;Sonali Basak in New York at sbasak7@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Michael J. Moore at mmoore55@bloomberg.net, Sree Vidya BhaktavatsalamFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Capital Confidential: Whispers from U.K. business and politics
    MarketWatch8 hours ago

    Capital Confidential: Whispers from U.K. business and politics

    Welcome to Capital Confidential—a weekly diary column featuring the best tidbits from around the U.K.’s business and political landscape from MarketWatch sister publication Financial News.

  • Financial Times17 hours ago

    Deutsche woos 13 wealth bankers from Credit Suisse

    The move is believed to be the brainchild of Claudio de Sanctis, who joined Deutsche Bank Wealth Management as its new head of Europe last year from Credit Suisse. It follows the move of two other senior Credit Suisse bankers in London to Deutsche in June.

  • South China Morning Postyesterday

    Deutsche Bank overhaul could see new investments, hiring in Asian operations, APAC chief executive says

    Deutsche Bank is cutting 18,000 jobs and shuttering its equity sales and trading business worldwide as part of a massive restructuring after years of struggling with profitability, but Werner Steinmueller sees opportunity in the upheaval.The bank's Asia-Pacific chief executive said the capital released by closing the equity trading operations will allow the company to reinvest in its Asian business, expand its corporate bank in parts of the region and add jobs in its wealth management business " its fastest growing business in Asia.Steinmueller declined to discuss how many people will lose their jobs in Asia as a result of the overhaul, but said the effect of withdrawing from the equity business in the region will be "minimal".The company employed 19,732 people at the end of 2018 in the Asia-Pacific region, with about two thirds working in back office and support functions in India and the Philippines that serve the business globally. Following the restructuring, Deutsche Bank will employ about 74,000 people worldwide in 2022."I'm getting more investments," Steinmueller told the South China Morning Post. "Number one [is] in the corporate bank. We already started, but with the new strategy, we are accelerating investments in China and Australia for example, as well as in technology. We want to expand our range of transaction banking services in Australia, such as cash management." Deutsche Bank revamp to cost US$8.3 billion and 18,000 jobsSewing is the bank's fourth person to hold the CEO title in the past five years as the bank has been hit with years of losses and repeated debate over its direction. The troubled bank reported its first full-year profit since 2014 last year, but has struggled to achieve the level of returns of its American rivals.Before the latest restructuring effort, Deutsche Bank considered a merger with German rival, Commerzbank, but that proved to be unpopular with shareholders and merger talks ultimately fell apart in April.Sewing described the latest overhaul as a "fundamental rebuilding" of the bank and a return to its roots."This is a rebuilding which, in a way, also takes us back to our roots. We are creating a bank that will be more profitable, leaner, more innovative and more resilient," Sewing said in a message to employers posted on the bank's website. "It is about once again putting the needs of our clients at the centre of what we do " and finally delivering returns for our shareholders again."Deutsche Bank has declined to provide a regional breakdown of the potential job losses, but the bulk of cuts from the closure of equity trading business are expected in New York and London, where the company has larger trading operations.As part of that effort, the company said it would create a new division that combines its global transaction bank and its German commercial banking business, known as the corporate bank."Cutting back volatile, capital-intensive and underperforming sales and trading activities, and further reducing the cost base should improve profitability and strengthen leverage, but execution risks are high," Fitch Ratings said in a note. "The outlook is evolving, indicating that the rating could move in either direction over a one-to-two-year horizon."Fitch said the bank could see its BBB rating upgraded if it makes significant progress in refocusing on activities with a better risk-return profile and capital usage and sees stronger returns from its core commercial banking, private banking, asset management and smaller investment banking businesses." Laid-off expat bankers struggle to find new jobs in Hong KongSteinmueller said Deutsche Bank is "performing well" in Asia and intends to allocate resources to markets and business lines where it is strong, including making a bet on the future potential of the Asian market."Asia Pacific is a market for investment for the bank," Steinmueller said. "The APAC franchise has a good performance. In nearly all products, we had revenue increases and profitability in the first quarter. In fact, it was a record result for many years. So we are a growth area and getting the investments."Steinmueller said that the corporate banking business and fixed income have been key revenue drivers for the bank and it is seeing close to a double-digit growth rate in its wealth management business.The investment will come in the form of technology investments and expansion in new markets, such as Australia where Deutsche Bank has a minimal corporate banking operation and sees the potential for expansion, Steinmueller said."Coming to the investments, it is going, of course, in fixed income. Our strength is undoubtedly on the lending side, structured lending, global credit, and distressed loans," Steinmueller said. "On the transaction banking side, we are investing in people and markets, such as to serve our multinational clients on the subsidiary side, which today, we are not able to do. [We are making] people investments on the wealth management side. This is key in order to continue to grow this business." Trade war to boost German firms in China, says Deutsche Bank's Asia chiefSteinmueller said that China and India are very important markets for the bank going forward."We want to grow substantially our China business, so about 10 per cent of revenue growth every year. Onshore, we are fully licensed. We have a full product range. In transaction banking, where we are very strong in China, with both inbound and outbound business," Steinmueller said, "it means that we are dealing with both multinational clients with operations in China, and large Chinese corporates wanting to expand offshore."Deutsche Bank acted as a financial adviser on Ant Financial's US$14 billion private placement in June 2018, advised BMW on taking a 75 per cent stake in its joint venture in October and was a sponsor on Tencent Music Entertainment Group's US$1.1 billion initial public offering in the US in December.Steinmueller said that 88 of the company's top 100 clients, including European and American companies, use Deutsche Bank in the region."We make 70 per cent of our revenues outside of Germany and Asia plays a key role there," he said.Steinmueller said the company is closely watching the opening up of the financial services industry in China, including the potential to take 100 per cent stakes in joint ventures in the next few years."We are following this development very carefully," he said. "If we can do it and it fits in our business model, we will consider this option."This article originally appeared in the South China Morning Post (SCMP), the most authoritative voice reporting on China and Asia for more than a century. For more SCMP stories, please explore the SCMP app or visit the SCMP's Facebook and Twitter pages. Copyright © 2019 South China Morning Post Publishers Ltd. All rights reserved. Copyright (c) 2019. South China Morning Post Publishers Ltd. All rights reserved.

  • Financial Timesyesterday

    Note to banks — you won’t get Deutsche’s capital dispensation

    a week ago, there was a lot of big news to grasp: the 18,000 job cuts, the closure of the equities business, a seesawing share price as investors first welcomed the new strategy — then appeared to spot holes in it. One element has got relatively little attention, though: the regulatory dispensation granted Deutsche to lower its equity capital ratio for a period.

  • Benzinga3 days ago

    Barron's Picks And Pans: Dollar Tree, Expedia, Nvidia, Prudential And More

    This weekend's Barron's presents the 2019 Midyear Roundtable commentary and stock picks. Specific roundtable picks include a leading dollar store operator and the inventor of graphics processing units. ...

  • Barrons.com3 days ago

    5 Brokerage Stocks That Could Benefit From the Deutsche Bank Debacle

    The giant bank can no longer make money executing stock trades for professional money managers. It’s a sign the business of Wall Street has changed. So who wins in the aftermath?

  • Banking expert from 2008 crisis says low interest rates make banks vulnerable and Americans poorer
    MarketWatch4 days ago

    Banking expert from 2008 crisis says low interest rates make banks vulnerable and Americans poorer

    The Fed is listening only to financial markets, Karen Shaw Petrou says, not a generation of Americans whose long-term savings potential has been ‘eviscerated’

  • Partial ECM exit to leave Deutsche Bank focused on Europe
    Reuters4 days ago

    Partial ECM exit to leave Deutsche Bank focused on Europe

    LONDON/HONG KONG (Reuters) - Deutsche Bank is focusing its equity capital markets (ECM) business such as initial public offerings (IPOs) on Germany and Europe, scaling back in the United States and retreating from most of Asia, banking sources said. Germany's largest lender said on July 7 it would retain a "focused" ECM franchise as well as U.S. and European equity research teams as part of a 7.4 billion euro ($8.3 billion) shake-up which all but ends its ambitions on Wall Street.

  • Deutsche Bank Pays $197 Million to Settle Dutch Bribery Case
    Bloomberg4 days ago

    Deutsche Bank Pays $197 Million to Settle Dutch Bribery Case

    (Bloomberg) -- Deutsche Bank AG settled a lawsuit from a Dutch affordable-housing provider that said the lender was responsible for bribery over derivatives trades, bringing an end to a long-running and at times colorful trial that was just entering its final stage.The bank paid 175 million euros ($197 million) to settle the case with no admission of liability, it said Friday in a statement. The deal ends a court battle that had featured testimony from a middleman who’s confessed to bribery, and tales of expensive sushi, “bubbly” wine, an exclusive nightclub favored by British royals, and meals at a Michelin-starred restaurant.In the London suit, Stichting Vestia -- a housing provider that nearly collapsed as a result of derivatives losses totaling more than 2 billion euros -- sought 840 million euros in damages in a bid to recoup some of those losses.It said some derivatives transactions with Deutsche Bank were “flawed” because the bank paid fees to a middleman when it entered into trades with the housing group. The bank said during the trial that the middleman seemed to be a legitimate intermediary, and it denied Vestia’s allegations.“With this settlement agreement, this dispute between Vestia and Deutsche Bank comes to an end,” Deutsche Bank said in a statement.“We are satisfied with the result,” Vestia said in a statement. The $197 million sum “is a substantial amount and makes a good contribution to the financial recovery.”The case is just one of a lengthy list of legal issues that Deutsche Bank is grappling with. The U.S. Department of Justice is investigating the bank as part of a broadened probe of Malaysia’s scandal-plagued 1MDB investment fund.The Vestia trial started in early May and had been scheduled to last until July 18. The settlement deal was struck as closing arguments in the trial were due to be heard.The trial had shed light on how the lender entertained clients. Bankers took a Vestia official to Michelin-starred restaurants and to Boujis, an exclusive London nightclub, where a group drank bottles of vodka and Dom Perignon champagne, according to the housing group’s filings. That club is popular with younger members of the British royal family, “some of whom have made the transition to responsible parenthood,” Vestia’s lawyer Rhodri Davies said during the case.(Updates with details from trial, from third paragraph.)To contact the reporter on this story: Kaye Wiggins in London at kwiggins4@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Anthony Aarons at aaarons@bloomberg.net, Christopher Elser, Joost AkkermansFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Deutsche Bank to pay Vestia 175 million euros settlement in derivatives suit
    Reuters4 days ago

    Deutsche Bank to pay Vestia 175 million euros settlement in derivatives suit

    Dutch housing cooperation Vestia said on Friday Deutsche Bank would pay it 175 million euros ($197 million) to settle claims the German bank had improperly sold it interest rate derivatives. In a statement on its website, Vestia said it would cancel the suit it had been pursuing against Deutsche Bank at the High Court of Justice in London. Vestia nearly went bankrupt in 2012 after suffering 2 billion euros in losses on derivatives it had purchased from ABN Amro, Deutsche Bank and other major investment banks as a hedge against rising interest rates.

  • Financial Times4 days ago

    Deutsche Bank’s retreat may not be the end of its equities story

    The bank’s unusual locus in the place where “Big Bang” happened speaks of a drift away from the old City as the geographic centre of London’s financial services industry. Its retreat from the business model that underpinned that sudden deregulation of financial markets in the 1980s, is likewise a sign of the decline of equities as a capital markets business.

  • Financial Times4 days ago

    Deutsche double-take

    Am I the only reader who misread your July 6 headline “Deutsche poised to axe 20,000 jobs as Ritchie departs with $11m pay-off”, erroneously substituting “$11m” with the word “slim”? I thought that was ...

  • Financial Times4 days ago

    Deutsche pays €175m to settle Dutch bribery lawsuit

    Deutsche Bank has agreed to pay €175m to settle a lawsuit from a Dutch housing association, which claimed its treasurer was bribed with cash and lavish perks into buying ruinous derivatives. Vestia, a social landlord which rents out 60,000 flats to low-income tenants, had sued Deutsche for €840m in damages over interest rate derivatives that triggered huge margin calls in the 2011 Eurozone crisis. The derivatives bought from Deutsche and other lenders brought it close to collapse.

  • Deutsche Bank to layoff 126 New York staff as part of restructuring
    Reuters5 days ago

    Deutsche Bank to layoff 126 New York staff as part of restructuring

    Deutsche Bank AG plans to lay off 126 employees in New York in the coming months, according to a filing the bank made with New York state that was made public on Thursday. The 126 employees are being let go for economic reasons and their final day will be between Aug. 7 and Aug. 21, according to a Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification that the bank filed with the New York State Department of Labor on July 8. Deutsche Bank on Monday announced plans to cut 18,000 jobs worldwide, as part of a 7.4 billion euro ($8.3 billion)restructuring Chief Executive Christian Sewing hopes will turn around the bank, whose shares hit a record low last month.

  • Barrons.com5 days ago

    Deutsche Bank CEO Scolds Executives Who Had Suits Fitted on a Day of Brutal Job Cuts

    The chief executive of (DBK) has reprimanded the senior members of staff at the ailing German lender who invited tailors into the London headquarters to get fitted for suits on the same day thousands of other staff members were being laid off. Financial News revealed on Tuesday that on the same morning Deutsche began making thousands of job cuts as part of a sweeping overhaul at the bank, some managing directors at the company were being fitted for suits costing at least $1,800. The incident came to light after two tailors were photographed leaving Deutsche’s London headquarters on Monday holding suit bags.

  • Motley Fool5 days ago

    More Trouble for Boeing

    Increasing cancellations make this look less like a typical speed bump and more like a significant, long-term issue.

  • Deutsche Bank Faces U.S. Justice Department Probe Over 1MDB
    Bloomberg5 days ago

    Deutsche Bank Faces U.S. Justice Department Probe Over 1MDB

    (Bloomberg) -- The U.S. Department of Justice is investigating Deutsche Bank AG as part of a broadened probe of Malaysia’s scandal-plagued 1MDB investment fund, according to a person with knowledge of the matter.Investigators, who have spent years examining Goldman Sachs Group Inc.’s lucrative dealings with the fund, are now taking a closer look at a former Goldman executive who later worked at the German bank, said the person, who asked not to be identified discussing the confidential inquiry. U.S. authorities haven’t accused Deutsche Bank or the former employee of wrongdoing.The inquiry aims to determine whether Deutsche Bank might have violated foreign-corruption or anti-money-laundering laws as it helped 1MDB raise $1.2 billion in 2014, the Wall Street Journal said in an earlier report Wednesday. Tim Leissner, another ex-Goldman executive who pleaded guilty last year for his role in the scandal, has been helping with the Deutsche Bank examination, the paper said, citing unidentified people with knowledge of the matter.Tan Boon-Kee is a former Goldman Sachs banker who later worked at Deutsche Bank as Asia Pacific head of the financial institutions group. The Journal identified her as the banker being looked at by the Justice Department. Tan, who left Deutsche Bank last year, was interviewed by Singapore authorities in connection with 1MDB, people with knowledge of the matter said last year. She hasn’t been contacted by the Justice Department for more than a year, a person with knowledge of her situation said. Tan, now at Hong Kong-based insurer FWD Group Ltd., declined to comment.“Deutsche Bank has cooperated fully with all regulatory and law enforcement agencies that have made inquiries relating to 1MDB,” the Frankfurt-based company said in an emailed statement. It pointed to asset-forfeiture documents previously filed by the Justice Department indicating 1MDB misled Deutsche Bank during transactions. “This is consistent with the bank’s own findings in this matter,” the firm said in the statement.Justice Department spokesman Peter Carr declined to comment.Probes into 1MDB have mainly focused on more than $6 billion the fund raised in 2012 and 2013 with help from Goldman Sachs, which reaped almost $600 million in fees. The New York-based bank, which has said it’s cooperating with related investigations, has portrayed Leissner as a rogue employee who circumvented its internal controls. The Justice Department now expects to start negotiating with Goldman Sachs soon to potentially resolve a criminal probe, the Journal wrote.“We do anticipate getting into active discussions with Goldman, at this point, in the near future,” it cited Assistant Attorney General Brian Benczkowski as saying in an interview. He declined to comment on other aspects of the 1MDB case.Overhaul EffortThe investigation of Deutsche Bank is emerging just as the lender makes its most dramatic effort yet to overhaul its business after a decade in which it paid more than $18 billion in fines and other legal costs.In recent years, regulators and prosecutors have raided the bank’s headquarters, subpoenaed documents and grilled executives in dozens of probes on three continents. This week, the company said it will cut a fifth of its 91,000-person workforce and exit some business lines as it seeks to improve profitability.Leissner, Goldman’s former head of Southeast Asia, pleaded guilty last year to U.S. charges that he conspired to launder money and violated the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act. As part of the deal, he agreed to forfeit $43.7 million and admitted to bribing officials in Malaysia and the United Arab Emirates to get bond deals for Goldman Sachs.(Updates with details on Tan Boon-Kee in fourth paragraph)\--With assistance from Peter Blumberg, Edvard Pettersson and Tom Schoenberg.To contact the reporters on this story: Sonali Basak in New York at sbasak7@bloomberg.net;John Gittelsohn in Los Angeles at johngitt@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Michael J. Moore at mmoore55@bloomberg.net, David Scheer, Alan GoldsteinFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Financial Times5 days ago

    BHP explores options for thermal coal business amid climate fears

    BHP Group is exploring options for its thermal coal business including a disposal amid a growing investor focus on environmental, social and governance issues. Big miners are facing increased pressure from institutional investors concerned about global warming to exit coal or cap production. Norway has just announced plans to tighten restrictions on coal investments for its $1tn sovereign wealth fund, targeting producers including BHP as well as Glencore and Anglo American.

  • Deutsche Under Scrutiny of U.S. Regulators Over 1MDB Scandal
    Zacks5 days ago

    Deutsche Under Scrutiny of U.S. Regulators Over 1MDB Scandal

    Deutsche Bank's (DB) involvement in persistent legal hassles and a low rate environment in the domestic economy are key concerns.

  • Financial Times5 days ago

    Bank of England scrutinising overhaul of Deutsche Bank

    Sam Woods, the head of the BoE’s Prudential Regulation Authority said on Thursday that the restructuring has prompted scrutiny by UK supervisors, who are in close contact with not just Deutsche, but also Germany’s markets regulator, BaFin, and the European Central Bank, which oversees the lender’s safety and soundness. “It seemed to many people, including management of the firm, that they needed to take a pretty significant step in order to move the firm on to a stronger footing, so we welcome the fact that they have set out a pretty ambitious plan,” Mr Woods said. Whole teams of traders were axed across Asia, London and New York on Monday as Deutsche revealed plans to shut its equity-trading business and shrink its bond and rates-trading operations significantly.

  • Deutsche Bank’s 1MDB Probe Adds to Lengthy List of Legal Issues
    Bloomberg5 days ago

    Deutsche Bank’s 1MDB Probe Adds to Lengthy List of Legal Issues

    (Bloomberg) -- Deutsche Bank AG chief Christian Sewing had barely finished relaying the news about his huge restructuring to investors and the bank’s embattled employees when a fresh set of reputational woes surfaced.The U.S. Department of Justice is investigating Deutsche Bank as part of a broadened probe of Malaysia’s scandal-plagued 1MDB investment fund, a person with knowledge of the matter said. While authorities haven’t accused Deutsche Bank of wrongdoing, it’s an unwelcome development for Sewing, who has said that the firm has stabilized and that it’s past the bulk of its legal issues. In another blow to the bank’s image, it was revealed that Jeffrey Epstein had been a recent client of Deutsche Bank. The lender is said to have severed business ties with the financier earlier this year, just as U.S. authorities were preparing to charge him with operating a sex-trafficking ring of underage girls.Deutsche Bank has faced almost $18.3 billion in fines and legal settlements since the start of 2008. That’s the biggest bill for any European bank after Royal Bank of Scotland Group Plc’s $18.5 billion, according to calculations by Bloomberg. The German bank still has another 1.1 billion euros ($1.24 billion) set aside for future disputes and penalties.Here’s a look at some of the probes Deutsche Bank still faces, according to its latest filings and people familiar with the matter. The German lender says it’s cooperating with authorities on all of these issues.1MDBDoJ investigators, who have spent years examining Goldman Sachs Group Inc.’s lucrative dealings with the fund, are now taking a closer look at a former Goldman executive who later worked at Deutsche Bank, said the person familiar with the matter, who asked not to be identified discussing the confidential inquiry. The inquiry aims to determine whether Deutsche Bank might have violated foreign-corruption or anti-money-laundering laws as it helped 1MDB raise $1.2 billion in 2014, according to the Wall Street Journal. The German bank pointed to asset-forfeiture documents previously filed by the DoJ indicating that 1MDB misled Deutsche Bank during transactions.Danske Bank A/SThe German bank has said several authorities have asked it for information in what has become one of the world’s biggest money laundering scandals -- questionable funds at the Estonian arm of Denmark’s Danske Bank. But in a sign that Deutsche Bank doesn’t expect a penalty for how it may have handled any funds, it says it hasn’t established a financial provision or even a contingent liability for the matter.Panama PapersA high-profile raid last year embarrassed Sewing as media broadcast images of police cars outside the bank’s twin skyscrapers. Frankfurt prosecutors are probing whether Deutsche Bank helped set up offshore companies in tax havens and failed to report suspicions that money could have been obtained illegally. Deutsche Bank has said that it found no indication of misconduct by staff, and doesn’t list the matter in the legal risks section of its annual report.Sovereign BondsDid Deutsche Bank manipulate markets for sovereign, supranational and agency bonds? The bank says it has received inquiries from regulatory and law enforcement authorities and that it faces civil litigation. It recorded a provision after agreeing to one settlement, but hasn’t disclosed whether it has money set aside or contingent liabilities for others.U.S. TreasuriesWas there misconduct in the way Deutsche Bank handled auctions, trading and market activity related to Treasuries? The bank says it has received inquiries from regulatory and law enforcement authorities. Deutsche Bank hasn’t disclosed whether it has established a provision or a contingent liability.Mirror TradesIn 2012-14, Deutsche Bank’s money-laundering controls failed when clients moved billions of dollars out of Russia using equity trades in Moscow and London that offset one another. The DoJ and other authorities are looking into the matter. The bank has already paid about $670 million in fines to other agencies and has recorded a provision for the remaining investigation.Hiring PracticesDid Deutsche Bank comply with U.S. law when hiring staff referred by clients, potential clients and government officials, potentially to win business? The DoJ and Securities and Exchange Commission are among authorities that are taking an interest, according to the bank, which says it has recorded a provision for some of the investigations. JPMorgan Chase & Co. has paid a fine to resolve similar inquiries.Currency TradingDid Deutsche Bank manipulate foreign exchange markets? The company has already paid more than $340 million in fines to authorities and says it continues to face investigations by regulatory agencies. The bank wasn’t part of group settlements with regulators and its fines were lower than those of several other banks. Deutsche Bank also faces civil litigation, but hasn’t disclosed whether it has money set aside for these matters.Libor (and Euribor and Tibor)Is there even more damage to come from rigging-scandal-plagued benchmark lending rates? Deutsche Bank has already paid more than $3.5 billion in fines to other authorities, including the largest settlement by any bank so far in the matter. It says it continues to face investigations by regulatory agencies, but hasn’t disclosed whether it has made provisions. Deutsche Bank also faces civil litigation.U.S. Mortgage BondsEven after a $7.2 billion settlement with the DoJ in 2017, Deutsche Bank has yet to conclude its role in the industrywide probes on bonds blamed for exacerbating the financial crisis. The lender says it has received subpoenas and requests for information from regulators and government entities. The bank has recorded provisions for some of the investigations. The bank also faces civil litigation and has set aside money for some of the cases.(Updates with Epstein reference in second paragraph.)To contact the reporter on this story: Nicholas Comfort in Frankfurt at ncomfort1@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Dale Crofts at dcrofts@bloomberg.net, Keith CampbellFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.