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Citigroup Inc

August 5, 2003 | From Dow Jones/Associated Press
Citigroup Inc. has restructured some off-balance sheet entities to avoid having to consolidate them on the balance sheet under a new accounting rule, according to a regulatory filing. Citigroup's filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission said the bank could be required to consolidate about $5 billion of off-balance sheet entities because of the new rule. That is down from a previous estimate of $55 billion.
September 18, 2004 | From Reuters
Japan ordered Citigroup Inc. to close its Japanese private banking offices after uncovering a series of problems, including a failure to prevent suspected money laundering. The sanctions effectively shut the world's largest financial services company out of the lucrative private banking business in Japan. It also marked the third time this week that New York-based Citigroup either apologized for or acknowledged missteps that drew the ire of international regulators.
August 14, 2002 | Bloomberg News
Citigroup Inc. received a congressional subpoena demanding documents on any role stock analyst Jack Grubman played in allocating initial public offering shares to WorldCom Inc. executives. The House Financial Services Committee, which issued the subpoena, is investigating whether Grubman helped favored executives obtain IPO shares in return for their giving investment banking business to Citigroup's Salomon Smith Barney Inc. unit.
March 26, 2014 | By Jim Puzzanghera and E. Scott Reckard
WASHINGTON - Federal regulators rejected plans by Citigroup Inc. and four other large U.S. banks for dividend payments and stock buybacks after the latest round of stress tests. The results raised concerns about weaknesses in the risk-planning processes of Citi and three of the banks, the Federal Reserve said Wednesday. It was the second time in three years that Citi failed a federal stress test. Citi's chief executive, Michael Corbat, said he was "deeply disappointed" by the Fed's findings, asserting that the nation's third-largest bank by assets was "one of the best-capitalized financial institutions in the world.
December 4, 2004 | From Bloomberg News
Citigroup Inc., Chairman Sanford Weill and former analyst Jack Grubman failed to win dismissal of a lawsuit alleging the firm tailored research on AT&T Corp. to gain investment banking business. U.S. District Judge Gerard Lynch rejected a request by Salomon Smith Barney, the investment banking unit of the world's biggest bank, to throw out the civil case, allowing it to proceed toward trial.
July 31, 2004 | From Reuters
Parmalat is seeking more than $10 billion in damages from Citigroup Inc. in a lawsuit that accuses the U.S. bank of helping defraud the Italian food firm and its shareholders and creditors of billions of dollars. The new administration of Parmalat said in the lawsuit that "the top levels" of the world's leading financial services group played a crucial part in the multibillion-dollar fraud that plunged the company into insolvency in December.
March 2, 2004 | From Bloomberg News
Citigroup Inc. said it received subpoenas from regulators over allegations of improper payments at its mutual fund unit. New York-based Citigroup first disclosed the investigations in November, when it said it was cooperating with federal and state regulators. Citigroup said "various government regulators" had issued subpoenas and requests for information in connection with investigations of an undisclosed arrangement between its mutual funds and a vendor that provided transfer-agent services.
March 24, 2003 | From Times Wire Reports
Sanford I. Weill, chief executive of brokerage firm Citigroup Inc., asked that his name be withdrawn from a list of nominees for director of the New York Stock Exchange, the chief executive of the exchange said. New York Atty. Gen. Eliot Spitzer recently said the firm's involvement in a conflicts-of-interest investigation of Wall Street brokerages made Weill an inappropriate representative for the investing public.
May 7, 2004 | From Bloomberg News
Merrill Lynch & Co., the biggest U.S. securities firm, and Citigroup Inc., the world's biggest financial services company, put more of their money at risk during the first quarter to boost trading revenue. Both New York-based companies took bigger bets in the bond and stock markets in the quarter as they sought to benefit from low interest rates and an improvement in equity markets, they said in quarterly filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission this week.
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