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Dimon spends some time talking about the best bank issue. The thing that annoys me concerning this discussion is that the biggest problems (well, OK, Citi was a problem) were Lehman, Bear Stearns, Merrill Lynch, and Morgan Stanley. Oh, and AIG, which wasn’t even a bank or investment company or investment standard bank. JPM, WFC, and even BAC do fine throughout the problems. Well, BAC got into trouble for what it did through the crisis, but I think they were fine entering it.
- Administer economic development incentive programs
- Who should I choose
- Catering charges and room rental for entertainment activity
- Rose Gold Brass Finish 125 $
- Taken a fighting techinques class
- M Hotel Mekkah, Saudi Arabia
Anyway, here are some interesting charts in Dimon’s notice that shows that our big banks aren’t even that big, speaking relatively, compared to other countries. Call me stubborn (or ridiculous), but I still think Glass-Steagall is not an issue, really. I know many veterans on Wall Street (even those that needed it repealed) think that Glass-Steagall should be reinstated and that investment-banking institutions and commercial banks should be separated.
This has never made any sense if you ask me. Or too many to fail? Buffett probably gets the best answer to all or any of this; callbacks and make sure that the CEO results in the poorhouse if their bank fails. The fact that the CEOs that blew up their firms during the financial meltdown are playing golf at exclusive clubs and you live rich is actually annoying even to me (the best financial industry groupie/cheerleader). OK, this has nothing in connection with Dimon’s notice. Increasing capital requirements significantly might not matter as many banking institutions that blew up early in the last century had very high capital ratios.
Turning banking institutions into resources, as Dimon says, makes no sense either. Utilities are monopolies, to begin with. Utilities have their own problems, and they’ve acquired their own blowups. In the notice, Dimon says he is not concerned about negative interest rates. He could be in fact much more worried about interest rates increasing faster than they expect. And in the Goldman Sachs letter, Blankfein/Cohn say, “We don’t see how an environment of zero or negative interest rates is most likely the ‘new normal’ “. To which I say, “but what if it is!!??!”. That might be my big fear for financial shares.
We have all been watching the impossible happen, first in Japan, and now in Europe. Yes, we are here for certain better. But how far better? Can we really avoid this ‘new normal’ if it continues in Japan/Europe etc.? Are we strong enough to resist such a strong force? Anyway, the letter is an educational and great read so go read it! By the real way, there’s a shareholder proposal in the proxy.