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Brian Moynihan

November 16, 2010 | Reuters
A quick settlement of the 50-state probe of the U.S. mortgage foreclosure crisis would be the best solution for all involved, the chief executive of Bank of America Corp. said Tuesday. The call for a settlement by Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan was followed by a report from CNBC that Iowa Atty. Gen. Tom Miller, who is leading the 50-state probe, was getting close to a settlement with Bank of America ? the largest U.S. mortgage servicer ? JPMorgan Chase & Co. and Wells Fargo & Co. Under the proposed settlement, the banks would pay into a fund for foreclosed borrowers, CNBC reported.
February 1, 2013 | By E. Scott Reckard
Bank of America Corp. scrambled to restore service Friday to its enormous customer base -- 40 million households -- which spent most of the day without access to online, mobile and telephone banking services. A prominent consultant called the outage "inexcusable. " In tweets Friday, the bank said the outage stemmed from technical issues. That raised the question how such a massive outage could occur at BofA, the second-largest U.S. bank. The outage follows efforts by Chief Executive Brian Moynihan to overhaul bank operations to better cater to costumers' needs.
August 28, 2013 | By E. Scott Reckard
In the annals of image problems, the banking industry ranks right up there .... er, down there ... in the company of Congress, with a high-profile survey ranking Bank of America Corp. at the bottom of the heap.  Five years after the financial crisis, the Reputation Institute survey said banking has a worse reputation than Big Pharma, news outlets, oil companies and telecommunications firms -- though not so bad as Congress. The most highly regarded industries were transport, consumer products, industrial products, food manufacturing and computers.
September 20, 2012 | By Tiffany Hsu, Los Angeles Times
By the end of the year, Bank of America Corp. hopes to get rid of 16,000 jobs, close 200 branches and shrink its mortgage operation, according to a document sent to top management. The institution is accelerating its cost-cutting strategy, planning to pare its operations so much that it will lose its spot as the nation's largest bank employer. The company will fall behind the likes of JPMorgan Chase & Co., Wells Fargo & Co. and Citigroup Inc. The proposed cuts would bring Bank of America's workforce down to 260,000 by year-end, according to the document, which was summarized for the Wall Street Journal.
May 1, 2012 | By E. Scott Reckard
Bank of America, which has been working to downsize its consumer operations by 30,000 employees, now is targeting highly compensated investment bankers and non-U.S. wealth managers -- efforts expected to reduce the job rolls at the bank by 2,000 people. The cuts, first reported in the Wall Street Journal on Tuesday, also will cost some commercial bankers their jobs at BofA, the second-largest U.S. bank as measured by assets. The actions include the planned sale of a division handling wealth management in Europe, Latin America and Asia, according to a person briefed on the plans who was not authorized to speak publicly about the matter and requested anonymity.
February 4, 2011 | Reuters
Bank of America Corp appointed on Friday a new foreclosure and loan modifications czar, and created a new unit to oversee problem home loans in a bid to sort out its ongoing foreclosure issues, becoming the first large U.S. bank to do so. The new unit creates a seventh major division at the bank reporting directly to Chief Executive Brian Moynihan, an indication that the largest U.S. mortgage servicer is attempting to be more aggressive in resolving...
January 21, 2011 | Reuters
Bank of America Corp., the largest U.S. bank, reported weaker-than-expected revenue and a second straight quarterly loss after its limping mortgage business triggered write-downs and legal settlements. Bank of America's Merrill Lynch businesses ? including retail brokerage and investment banking ? were profitable but did not make enough money to overcome the bank's massive losses from mortgages. The bank reported a fourth-quarter loss of $1.57 billion, or 16 cents a share, compared with a loss of $5.2 billion, or 60 cents, a year earlier.
April 6, 2012 | By Tiffany Hsu
Compensation for chief executives at AIG, Ally Financial and GM -- all of which received exceptional TARP assistance during the financial meltdown -- is being frozen at last year's levels, the Treasury Department said. The ruling from Patricia Geoghegan, acting special master for executive compensation under the Troubled Asset Relief Program, also notes that the government has recovered 75% of the funds it invested in American International Group Inc. General Motors Co. has reduced its obligations by nearly half, while Ally Financial Inc. (formerly GMAC)
February 12, 2013 | By Anthony York
OAKLAND -- It was billed as a housing forum, but it turned into the Jerry Brown show. The governor was here Tuesday with Bank of America Chief Executive Brian Moynihan to discuss the future of housing in California at a forum put on by the Haas School of Business at UC Berkeley. However, in typical Brown fashion, he used the opportunity to wax philosophical on climate change, the virtues of marriage, the hollowing out of the middle class, healthcare and variety of other subjects.
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