bank failure

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: failure - the inability of a bank to meet its credit obligations
failure - lack of success; "he felt that his entire life had been a failure"; "that year there was a crop failure"
References in classic literature ?
A concession repudiated, a bank failure, a big slump - what does it matter?
Consider the wastes incidental to the blind and haphazard production of commodities--the factories closed, the workers idle, the goods spoiling in storage; consider the activities of the stock manipulator, the paralyzing of whole industries, the overstimulation of others, for speculative purposes; the assignments and bank failures, the crises and panics, the deserted towns and the starving populations
In fact, regulators in charge of resolution on both sides of the Atlantic have declared that any large bank failure can be resolved today with the tools in place.
They investigate the impact of bank ownership and management structures on the probability of bank failure.
The subsequent panic amongst Chase Bank clients to withdraw their money before a bank failure led to a liquidity crunch and a swift move by the Central Bank of Kenya (CBK) to put the bank under receivership.
Compensation was funded by the FSCS - which protects customer deposits in the event of bank failure - with loans from the Treasury, although these government debts need to be repaid by April 2016.
So how did Arkansas make out during the bank failure crisis?
The New Zealand Government has looked hard at deposit insurance schemes and concluded that they blunt the incentives for investors and banks to properly manage risks, and may even increase the chance of bank failure.
First, our model is parsimonious, using only six financial indicators to predict bank failure.
Trepp's Bank Failure Report said construction and land loans made up $109 million, or 54 percent, of nonperforming loans in the five banks that failed in May, while commercial mortgages counted for $44 million or 22 percent of the total nonperforming pool at $201 million.
He teamed up with Oklahoma State University scientist and ASABE member Garey Fox to study how seepage--the lateral movement of water through the ground-- could prompt conditions that led to bank failure.
Nevertheless, beginning in 1998 and 1999, the bank failure rate began to climb again, with the failure rate accelerating in 2008, 2009, and 2010.