Edge Corporation Branching, Foreign Bank Takeovers, and International Banking Facilities: Hearings Before the Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs, United States Senate, Ninety-sixth Congress, First Session ... July 16 and 20, 1979
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1979 - 655 sider
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ability acquired acquisitions activities additional agencies amendments American application approval areas assets Association authority Bank Holding Company bankers banking system believe billion Board branches capital CHAIRMAN City clear Committee compete competitive concerned Congress considered customers Department deposits direct domestic banks Edge Act Corporations Edge Corporations effect establish existing export fact Federal Reserve Federal Reserve Board foreign banks funds further important increased industry institutions interest international banking International Banking Act international banking facilities investment issues laws legislation lending limitations loans major McFadden Act National Bank offices operations organization particular percent permit persons position powers present problems proposed question reason regional regulations regulatory requirements restrictions result securities Senator serve shares significant smaller statement structure subsidiaries suggest tions trade transactions U.S. banks United York
Side 167 - Federal examination of financial institutions by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, the Office of Thrift Supervision and the National Credit Union Administration, and make recommendations to promote uniformity in the supervision of these financial institutions.
Side 359 - The Sherman Act was designed to be a comprehensive charter of economic liberty aimed at preserving free and unfettered competition as the rule of trade. It rests on the premise that the unrestrained interaction of competitive forces will yield the best allocation of our economic resources, the lowest prices, the highest quality and the greatest material progress...
Side 426 - ... if such establishment and operation are at the time expressly authorized to State banks by the law of the State in question ; and (2) at any point within the State in which said association is situated, if such establishment and operation are at the time authorized to State banks by the statute law of the State in question by language specifically granting such authority affirmatively and not merely by implication or recognition, and subject to the restrictions as to location imposed by the law...
Side 45 - States: Provided, however, That the prohibitions of section 4 of this Act shall not apply to shares of any company organized under the laws of a foreign country that does not do any business within the United States, if such shares are held or acquired by a bank holding company that is principally engaged in the banking business outside the United States.
Side 511 - No corporation organized under this section shall carry on any part of its business in the United States except such as, in the judgment of the Federal Reserve Board, shall be incidental to its international or foreign business...
Side 230 - States and to receive only such deposits within the United States as may be incidental to or for the purpose of carrying out transactions in foreign countries or dependencies or insular possessions of the United States...
Side 64 - ... of an alien insurer shall be or continue to be authorized to do an insurance business in this state if it fails to comply substantially with any requirement or limitation of this chapter, applicable to similar domestic insurers hereafter to be organized, which in the judgment of the superintendent is reasonably necessary to protect the interests of the people of this state.
Side 323 - That this paragraph shall not apply to any deposit of such bank which is payable only at an office thereof located outside of the States of the United States and the District of Columbia...
Side 256 - But the discount of bills of exchange drawn in good faith against actually existing values, and the discount of commercial or business paper actually owned by the person negotiating the same, shall not be considered as money borrowed.