May 11, 2005 |
Franklin D. Raines, the former chairman and chief executive of mortgage giant Fannie Mae, is making a fresh start as an informal advisor to Revolution, a Washington-based holding company launched last month by former America Online Inc. Chairman Steve Case. Raines "is a friend and colleague" of Case's and has had an office at Revolution's headquarters since mid-April, said Malin Jennings, a company spokeswoman. Raines does not hold a title and is not getting a salary.
October 7, 2004 |
The former Fannie Mae accountant who raised questions about the mortgage giant's bookkeeping said Wednesday that he took his concerns directly to Chief Executive Franklin Raines in 2002 and asked him to investigate. The disclosure by Roger Barnes, who left Fannie Mae in October 2003, came as Raines and Chief Financial Officer Timothy Howard defended the company's accounting and told Congress that regulators' allegations of earnings manipulation represented an interpretation of complex rules.
September 30, 2004 |
The chief executive of mortgage finance giant Fannie Mae, under fire for alleged accounting irregularities at the company, will appear before a congressional panel next week, a Fannie Mae spokesman said. The company announced that Chief Executive Franklin Raines would testify after the House Financial Services Committee said it would authorize its chairman to issue subpoenas to compel witnesses to come before a hearing Oct. 6. Fannie Mae shares fell 71 cents to $66.
June 2, 2005 |
Fannie Mae named interim Chief Executive Daniel Mudd as permanent CEO and president, erasing one of many uncertainties surrounding the mortgage funder as its investigation of multibillion-dollar accounting problems unfolds. Mudd, previously chief operating officer, took the top job in December after Fannie Mae's former chief, Franklin Raines, retired as securities regulators questioned the company's accounting and demanded a restatement of results.
February 21, 2007 |
Fannie Mae said Tuesday it would withhold $44.4 million in bonuses to former and current executives, including Chief Executive Daniel Mudd. The mortgage finance company will deny the long-term incentive pay to 46 former and current executives, Fannie Mae spokeswoman Janis Smith said. Fannie Mae in December said it overstated earnings from 2001 until mid-2004 by $6.3 billion.