|Bid||9.66 x 400000|
|Ask||9.68 x 400000|
|Day's Range||9.60 - 9.77|
|52 Week Range||7.25 - 12.44|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.38|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||3.98|
|Earnings Date||Jul 26, 2023|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.30 (3.09%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||May 18, 2023|
|1y Target Est||11.42|
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(Bloomberg) -- Deutsche Bank AG sees the current slump in mergers and acquisitions as an opening to boost ranks and take back some market share from Wall Street rivals.Most Read from BloombergPutin Orders Tighter Air Defenses After Drone Strikes on MoscowWinklevoss Twins Attempt Pivot After Gemini Loses Money and EmployeesTaiwan Rushes to Prevent China From Cutting Internet, PhonesS&P 500 Gains Fade After AI-Fueled Rally in Stocks: Markets WrapWorld’s Most Valuable Chipmaker Nvidia Unveils More
Here at Zacks, our focus is on the proven Zacks Rank system, which emphasizes earnings estimates and estimate revisions to find great stocks. Nevertheless, we are always paying attention to the latest value, growth, and momentum trends to underscore strong picks.
As banks came under mounting pressure in March, Deutsche Bank used big trades to give its cash buffers a temporary boost, employing a method that European regulators have raised concerns over, two sources familiar with the situation said.
While the debt-ceiling impasse, bets on Fed rate hike pause and recession fears are driving gold higher, a stronger dollar and rise in yields are weighing on the yellow metal.
Citi (C), Deutsche Bank (DB), HSBC, Morgan Stanley (MS) and Royal Bank of Canada (RY) have allegedly conspired in chat rooms to swap sensitive information on UK bonds between 2009 and 2013.
Deutsche Bank, General Motors, Unum, StoneCo and Varex have been highlighted in this Screen of The Week article.
Deutsche Bank (DB) and Citigroup (C) on Wednesday admitted to trading sensitive information on U.K. government bonds, and were among five banks found in breach of U.K. competition law.
Traders at five major banks unlawfully swapped information about government bonds in the years after the financial crisis, the U.K.’s antitrust watchdog said Wednesday. The Competition and Markets Authority said a small number of employees at Citigroup, Deutsche Bank, HSBC, Morgan Stanley and Royal Bank of Canada shared competitively sensitive information about buying and selling of U.K. government bonds, or gilts. The CMA, which has been investigating since 2018, said Deutsche Bank reported its role under the agency’s leniency policy for cartels.
HSBC and four other large banks broke UK competition law by sharing "competitively sensitive information" in chat rooms while trading British government bonds, according to a provisional finding by the United Kingdom's Competition and Markets Authority (CMA). Information was shared in one-to-one Bloomberg chat rooms between a small number of traders at Citigroup, Deutsche Bank, HSBC, Morgan Stanley and Royal Bank of Canada (RBC) between 2009 and 2013, including details on pricing and trading str
Five of the world’s biggest banks have been accused of ripping off UK taxpayers after sharing sensitive information when trading government bonds.
(Bloomberg) -- Traders at five major banks colluded in chatrooms to swap sensitive information on UK bonds in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis, Britain’s antitrust agency said in a move that could pave the way for fines for some of the lenders involved.Most Read from BloombergMcCarthy, Graves Signal Impasse in White House Debt TalksWorld’s Richest Man Loses $11 Billion After LVMH Stock RoutWorld’s Biggest Nuclear Plant May Stay Closed Due to Papers Left on Car RoofStocks Slide as Sentiment
Banco Santander, Deutsche Bank and Bancolombia have been highlighted in this Industry Outlook article.
Deutsche Bank and Citigroup admitted anti-competitive activity by exchanging sensitive information on UK government bonds between 2009 and 2013, Britain's anti-trust watchdog said, as it provisionally found five banks in breach of competition rules. HSBC, Morgan Stanley and Royal Bank of Canada, meanwhile, have not admitted any wrongdoing over the alleged sharing of information in one or more one-to-one conversations between a small number of traders in Bloomberg chatrooms in the aftermath of the global financial crisis. The CMA said the conversations are alleged to have related to the buying and selling of UK government bonds - specifically, gilts and gilt asset swaps - and included details on pricing and other aspects of trading strategies.
Despite concerns related to higher restructuring costs and uneven economic growth, Zacks Foreign Bank industry stocks like SAN, Deutsche Bank and Bancolombia are poised to benefit.
DirectBooks announced today that BMO Capital Markets, Blaylock Van, and American Veterans Group have joined the platform. These recent additions increase the total number of underwriters on DirectBooks to 31, including 5 diversity underwriting firms, and complements a community of more than 375 institutional investors. The core offering now consists of Investment Grade, Emerging Markets, High Yield, and Sovereigns, Supranationals & Agencies (SSAs) issuances across USD, EUR and GBP markets.
Deutsche Bank (DB) is an attractive investment option, supported by its expense-reduction initiatives, solid balance sheet and liquidity position, as well as sustainable capital deployment activities.
Rail passengers face fresh travel chaos over the June half term after unions announced new strikes.
Deutsche Bank agreed to pay $75 million to settle a lawsuit from women who say they were abused by Jeffrey Epstein. The suit was filed in federal district court in New York.
Deutsche Bank has agreed to pay $75 million to settle a lawsuit claiming that the German lender should have seen evidence of sex trafficking by Jeffrey Epstein when he was a client, according to lawyers for women who say they were abused by the late financier. A woman only identified as Jane Doe sued the bank in federal district court in New York and sought class-action status to represent other victims of Epstein. The lawsuit asserted that the bank knowingly benefited from Epstein’s sex trafficking and “chose profit over following the law” to earn millions of dollars from the businessman.
Germany's biggest bank agreed to pay $75 million to end the lawsuit related to the victims of the dead financier's sex-trafficking ring.
Deutsche Bank AG agreed to pay $75 million to settle a lawsuit by women who say they were abused by the late financier Jeffrey Epstein, and accused the German bank of facilitating his sex trafficking. The accord resolves a proposed class action in Manhattan federal court, and was confirmed by the accusers' lawyers late on Wednesday. Deutsche Bank was accused of missing red flags in Epstein's accounts that he was engaged in wrongdoing.
NEW YORK (Reuters) -Deutsche Bank AG agreed to pay $75 million to settle a lawsuit by women who say they were abused by the late financier Jeffrey Epstein, and accused the German bank of facilitating his sex trafficking. The accord resolves a proposed class action in Manhattan federal court, and was confirmed by the accusers' lawyers late on Wednesday. Deutsche Bank was accused of missing red flags in Epstein's accounts that he was engaged in wrongdoing.
Deutsche Bank has agreed to pay up to $75mn to settle a lawsuit brought by an unnamed woman who alleged the lender had benefited from human trafficking by retaining Jeffrey Epstein as a client. The pseudonymous Jane Doe, who said she was abused by Epstein, first filed the proposed class action against Deutsche in November, after a New York law allowed sexual abuse claims where the statute of limitations had expired to proceed for a limited period of time. The settlement draws a line under one of three lawsuits involving lenders to Epstein.
Deutsche Bank AG has agreed to pay $75 million to settle a proposed class-action lawsuit alleging the lender facilitated the late Jeffrey Epstein's sex-trafficking ring, the Wall Street Journal reported late on Wednesday, citing lawyers who sued the bank on behalf of alleged victims. The suit was filed last year in New York by an anonymous woman on behalf of herself and other accusers, alleging Deutsche Bank did business with Epstein for five years knowing he was engaged in sex-trafficking activity, the report said. Deutsche Bank did not immediately reply to a Reuters' request for comment.
A civil complaint alleged the financial institution facilitated disgraced financier Jeffrey Epstein’s sex-trafficking ring.