|Bid||0.00 x 1400|
|Ask||25.88 x 1100|
|Day's Range||25.14 - 25.26|
|52 Week Range||25.11 - 26.40|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.06|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||16.88|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.59 (6.16%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
While the same happens in other European countries, the moves are magnified in the Czech Republic because its markets are awash with koruna liquidity from the central bank’s currency-intervention regime, which ended in 2017. “The koruna’s expected weakness in the coming weeks would, technically, open room for a December rate increase,” said Jakub Seidler, chief economist at the Czech unit of ING Groep NV. “But it now seems more likely policy makers will wait for the year-end effect to peter out before they act again,” he said.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. has invested in a startup whose technology can analyze an encrypted dataset without revealing its contents, which could be “materially useful” for the company and its clients, said Samik Chandarana, head of data analytics for the Corporate and Investment Bank division. JPMorgan could use the ‘secret computing’ technology to analyze a customer’s proprietary data on their behalf, using artificial intelligence algorithms without sacrificing privacy, Mr. Chandarana said. “This gives us a technological solution to be able to act on a client’s private data … without them having to worry about the security constraints or giving up all their information to us,” he said.
ING Groep N.V. (ING) soared 7.96% to $12.75 per share on the New York Stock Exchange on Thursday after posting financial results for the third quarter. The company reported strong growth in both primary customers and core lending. The Dutch bank saw its primary customers base increase 1.7% to 12.2 million, closing the third quarter with a total retail customer base of 38 million.
The bank, based in Amsterdam, said it had earnings of 23 cents per share. The financial services provider posted revenue of $5.4 billion in the period. Its revenue net of interest expense was $5.4 billion, ...
Disappointing results from Credit Suisse and Royal Dutch Shell set a slightly negative tone in European markets on another busy day of corporate news.
ING Groep (INGA.AS), the largest Dutch bank, on Thursday reported a profit of 776 million euros (£683 million), better than expected as it continued to grow on an underlying basis despite being fined for failures to prevent money laundering. Prosecutors fined ING 775 million euros in September for inadequate supervision of suspicious client transactions. Despite public anger over the bank's wrongdoing, ING said it gained 200,000 new "primary" customers in the quarter, defined as customers that use ING for more than one produce, bringing the total to 12.2 million.
Goldman Sachs (GS) shows operational efficiency by undertaking growth strategies with support from its strong capital position.
MILAN/AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - Dutch bank ING Groep NV (INGA.AS) plans to sell its remaining Italian real estate leasing portfolio to Goldman Sachs (GS.N) as it continues to cut leasing activities outside its home markets, a document reviewed by Reuters showed. A letter ING sent to unions in Italy said the group expected to sign the deal by early December and close it in the first quarter of next year. The portfolio comprises both performing and non-performing real estate leasing contracts, ING said, adding that the disposal would make 31 people in Italy redundant and inviting unions to discuss possible measures to reduce staff.
MILAN/AMSTERDAM, Oct 30 (Reuters) - Dutch bank ING Groep NV plans to sell its remaining Italian real estate leasing portfolio to Goldman Sachs as it continues to cut leasing activities outside its home markets, a document reviewed by Reuters showed. A letter ING sent to unions in Italy said the group expected to sign the deal by early December and close it in the first quarter of next year. The portfolio comprises both performing and non-performing real estate leasing contracts, ING said, adding that the disposal would make 31 people in Italy redundant and inviting unions to discuss possible measures to reduce staff.
ING is also releasing a customer-facing version of the technology to help clients trade bonds, Santiago Braje, the bank’s global head of credit trading, said at an AI conference in Amsterdam Wednesday. In its first full year of deployment, the software -- which ING calls Katana Edge -- has allowed traders to make pricing decisions faster, improving the number of market-making trades the firm wins by 20 percent, Braje said. The firm now plans to roll it out to other areas of its credit trading practice, Braje said in an interview on the sidelines of World Summit AI.
The following are the top stories in the Financial Times. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. Headlines Big UK shareholder in Unilever to fight headquarters shift ...
Every investor in ING Groep NV (AMS:INGA) should be aware of the most powerful shareholder groups. Generally speaking, as a company grows, institutions will increase their ownership. Conversely, insiders oftenRead More...
As the sell-offs in Turkey and Argentina spread to other emerging markets, doubts that developed markets can retain their immunity are getting louder. JPMorgan Chase & Co. says the vulnerability of mature markets to contagion emanating from developing nations hinges on Asia’s economic resilience. At ING Groep NV the risk is that monetary tightening in many emerging economies could eventually crimp growth and have a knock-on impact for advanced economies.
is stepping down, a week after the Dutch lender agreed to pay a record penalty to settle an investigation on the failure of its money-laundering controls. Mr. Timmermans was a member of ING’s management board and in charge of its operations in the Netherlands for much of the period covered by the investigation, ING said. Last week, the bank agreed to pay €775 million ($897.2 million) to settle the investigation by Dutch authorities on the shortcomings in its customer due-diligence policies between 2010 and 2016.
ING Groep's (INGA.AS) Chief Financial Officer is to step down amid a public backlash after the Dutch bank admitted last week it had failed for years to prevent money laundering and agreed to a 775 million euro (690.61 million pounds) settlement with prosecutors. The decision to remove CFO Koos Timmermans, 58, comes after criticism of the bank by Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte, and after shareholder interest group VEB called for a more thorough vetting of CEO Ralph Hamers' role in the affair. ING's fine comes as European regulators consider whether to tighten controls on financial crime.
ING Group Chief Financial Officer Koos Timmermans will step down following a money laundering settlement at the Dutch Bank. ING agreed last week to pay about $900 million to settle a Dutch investigation ...
ING Groep NV sacrificed one of Chief Executive Officer Ralph Hamers’s top deputies as the Dutch lender seeks to restore public trust in the wake of a money-laundering scandal. Chief Financial Officer Koos Timmermans will step down when a successor is found, the bank said. While ING said it fully backs the CEO, its supervisory board has already bowed to political pressure and reversed its earlier opposition to any board members resigning in connection with the investigation, which led to one of the biggest fines ever paid by a Dutch lender.
NV said Wednesday that U.S. regulators have closed their investigation into the bank after it reached a record settlement with local authorities. The bank in a regulatory filing said it received a formal notification from the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission that the agency had concluded its investigation, and that it wouldn’t bring an enforcement action “based on information as of this date.” The SEC declined to comment. The news comes a day after ING agreed to pay a record European fine of €775 million ($897.3 million) to settle an investigation by Dutch prosecutors into money-laundering control failures.
SEOUL (Reuters) - South Korea's Shinhan Financial Group said on Wednesday that it has decided to buy a 59.15 percent stake in Orange Life Insurance, a former unit of ING Groep (INGA.AS) for 2.2989 trillion ...
Banking group ING Groep NV has agreed to pay a record European fine of €775 million ($899.8 million) to settle an investigation by Dutch prosecutors into money laundering failings, as watchdogs scramble to staunch flows of illicit money after a spate of high-profile scandals. Also Tuesday, Danish lender Danske Bank saw its shares tumble 6.5% following a report that local prosecutors had uncovered a higher than expected tally of allegedly illegal Russian money moving through its Estonian branch.
Europe's national regulators are discovering the limits of their ability to police cross-border money laundering in a complex and globalized financial system that's full of holes. Dutch bank ING Groep NV said on Tuesday it would pay 775 million euros ($895 million) to settle a probe into corrupt practices and unusual payments, including sums sent by VimpelCom Ltd. to a firm owned by an Uzbek government official. ING admitted that clients had been able to launder money through their accounts for years.