November 1, 2003 |
Mortgage banking specialist IndyMac Bancorp Inc. reported a 34% jump in third-quarter profit Friday, handily beating analysts' forecasts, but said earnings might taper off next year as an unprecedented wave of home loan refinancings subsided. IndyMac also increased its quarterly dividend to 20 cents a share from 15 cents. In the quarter ended Sept. 30, IndyMac earned $49.7 million, or 87 cents a share up from $37.2 million, or 64 cents, a year earlier. Revenue in the quarter surged 32% to $199.
September 8, 2005 |
A former vice president will return gains from alleged insider trading and pay a civil penalty. A former employee of Pasadena's IndyMac Bancorp Inc. has agreed to pay $81,456 to settle civil allegations of insider stock trading, the Securities and Exchange Commission said Wednesday. Jameson L.
April 26, 2006 |
IndyMac Bancorp Inc. reported 26% higher first-quarter profit Tuesday, sharply increasing its share of the mortgage market despite an industrywide downturn in home loans. The Pasadena-based savings and loan earned $79.8 million, or $1.18 a share, up from $63.5 million, 98 cents, a year earlier. Revenue climbed from $253 million to $305 million. Mortgage production rose 72% over the first quarter of 2005 to a record $20 billion, doubling IndyMac's share of the national home-loan market to 3.89%.
January 31, 2009 |
Federal regulators said Friday that they had allowed four thrifts besides failed IndyMac Bank to improperly backdate infusions of capital. In a letter to Treasury Secretary Timothy F. Geithner, John Reich, the director of the Office of Thrift Supervision, did not identify the four S&Ls. The thrift regulator is an arm of the Treasury Department. The Times reported Dec. 23 that Treasury investigators had found that Darrel W.
September 8, 2007 |
Warning of a likely third-quarter loss, mortgage lender IndyMac Bancorp said Friday that it planned to lay off about 1,000 employees, or 10% of its workforce, and might cut its stock dividend in half. The Pasadena-based savings and loan blamed the troubled housing and mortgage markets, particularly the lack of buyers for what had been its specialty -- so-called alt-A loans, the niche between the safest prime loans and high-risk sub-prime mortgages.
September 13, 2007 |
Washington Mutual Inc., the largest U.S. savings and loan, said Wednesday that it would shutter one division that bought mortgages from other home lenders and another that financed mortgage companies. The closures will result in about 1,000 firings, Washington Mutual spokesman Alan Gulick said. But the Seattle-based company also plans to hire about 1,000 loan officers in the next few months in its mortgage and bank branches, bringing the total to about 3,000, he said.
January 17, 2007 |
Centex Corp. and KB Home said Tuesday that they would report disappointing quarterly results because a slumping U.S. housing market forced them to write down a combined $793 million of property. Centex, the nation's third-largest home builder, will book $450 million in the fiscal third quarter to reflect reduced land values and to abandon options to buy property, the Dallas-based company said.
July 6, 2006 |
IndyMac Bancorp Inc. said Wednesday that it had dropped plans for an initial public offering of its Financial Freedom Senior Funding unit and instead will buy out a stake held by the unit's chairman for $40 million. The Pasadena-based mortgage lender said it would purchase the Financial Freedom shares owned by Chairman and Chief Executive Jim Mahoney. The price tag for the 6.25% stake is half of what IndyMac paid -- $80 million -- to buy 93.75% of Financial Freedom from Lehman Bros.
August 13, 2008 |
Shares of UnionBanCal Corp., California's second-largest bank, rose 13% after controlling shareholder Mitsubishi UFJ Financial Group Inc. threatened a $3-billion hostile bid to buy out minority stakes. Mitsubishi UFJ said it would make a direct offer to investors to purchase the 35% of the company it doesn't already own for $63 a share, saying UnionBanCal's independent directors refused to negotiate after rejecting an earlier $58 bid. UnionBanCal said it had been negotiating and would review the new offer.
June 27, 2008 |
The chairman of the congressional Joint Economic Committee asked U.S. regulators Thursday to scrutinize the financial health of Pasadena-based IndyMac Bancorp Inc. and suggested that the mortgage lender might be on the brink of failure. IndyMac may have "serious problems" with its loan holdings, Sen. Charles E. Schumer (D-N.Y.) said in letters to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.