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Bank of America CEO: Consumer spending has surged 20% compared to 2019
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( ) www.cnbc.com sentiment -0.62   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailBank of America CEO: Consumer spending has surged 20% compared to 2019Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan joined "Squawk Box" on Monday to discuss the health of the consumer as the economy continues to reopen and coronavirus restrictions lift.
Persons: Brian Moynihan Organizations: Email Bank of America, Bank of America
Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan details its back-to-office plan
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( ) www.cnbc.com sentiment -0.93   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailBank of America CEO Brian Moynihan details its back-to-office planBank of America CEO Brian Moynihan joined "Squawk Box" on Monday to discuss the company's plan to bring employees back to the office in accordance with CDC safety guidelines.
Persons: Brian Moynihan Organizations: Email Bank of America, Bank of America
Bank of America CEO: Fed's accommodation is no longer needed at the same level
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( ) www.cnbc.com sentiment -0.98   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailBank of America CEO: Fed's accommodation is no longer needed at the same levelBank of America CEO Brian Moynihan joined "Squawk Box" on Monday to discuss his thoughts on inflation, the Fed's accommodation and how small businesses are faring in the current economy.
Persons: Brian Moynihan Organizations: Email Bank of America, of America
American consumers are spending more freely as the economy continues to open up, according to Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan. "People got a lot of stimulus money and they've been spending it," Moynihan said. Nearly all spending categories have recovered with the exception of travel, which is still as much as 15% lower than in 2019, Moynihan said. Bank of America is the second biggest U.S. bank by assets after JPMorgan Chase and has relationships with roughly half of American households. "They're starting to spend a little of that money," Moynihan said.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Moynihan, CNBC's Becky Quick, they've, Joe, JPMorgan Chase Organizations: Bank of America, U.S, JPMorgan, Labor Locations: U.S
Bank of America's Moynihan says the Fed can pull back on policy help
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( Jeff Cox | ) www.cnbc.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
"I think the reality is the accommodation is not needed at the same level, clearly," Moynihan told CNBC's Becky Quick during a "Squawk Box" interview. And the great debate is when is [inflation] transitory or not transitory." With consumer price inflation running around 5% year-over-year, the Fed is well ahead of its 2% inflation goal. Banks are awash in deposits and reserves while the Fed holds rates down and keeps buying Treasurys and mortgage-backed securities each month. For small business, "Six months ago it was all about pandemic, pandemic, pandemic," Moynihan said.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Moynihan, CNBC's Becky Quick, we've, Banks Organizations: of America, Federal Reserve, CNBC, Fed Locations: U.S
Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan said the company has ramped its cybersecurity spending to over $1 billion a year. "The institutions around us, other institutions and my peers, spend like amounts, and our contracting parties spend like amounts. However, it also falls on the private sector to do their part. "The private sector also has a critical responsibility to protect against these threats," Neuberger wrote. In the wide-ranging interview, Moynihan also said consumers are spending more freely as the economy continues to open up.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Moynihan, That's, Joe Biden, Biden, Anne Neuberger, Neuberger Organizations: of America, Colonial Pipeline, NBC News, CNBC, YouTube Locations: U.S
In October 2020, Elon Musk announced that in 2024, humans would set foot on Mars. A book published in 1953 tells of how a leader titled "Elon" would lead humans to the planet. In October 2020, Elon Musk, CEO and co-founder of SpaceX announced that in 2024 humans would set foot on Mars. On December 30, 2020, Musk quoted a popular line from Young Frankenstein on Twitter: "Destiny, destiny. In his book, Von Braun doesn't say a person named Elon would lead humanity to Mars but that the name of the leader's position would be "Elon."
Persons: Elon Musk, Elon, Wernher Von Braun, Musk, Elon Musk's, Young Frankenstein, Toby Li, Von Braun's, Gizmodo, Toby, Von Braun, Pranay Pathole, Mars Organizations: SpaceX, Twitter Locations: American
Factbox: Bank of America's next CEO? List of possible candidates
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) www.reuters.com + 0.94   time to read: +1 min
(Reuters) - Bank of America Corp Chief Executive Brian Moynihan has been at the helm for more than a decade, having guided the bank out of a financial crisis and transformed it into a nimbler operation. FILE PHOTO: A Bank of America logo is pictured in the Manhattan borough of New York City, New York, U.S., January 30, 2019. Last year, Bank of America promoted eight next-generation executives to senior management. Any of the 23 people on that team could, in theory, be the next CEO, though recruiters and insiders pointed to a handful as more likely than others. Others who were front-runners in past management shuffles are now likely too old to become CEO when Moynihan retires, the recruiters and insiders said.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Carlo Allegri, Moynihan, Dean Athanasia, Andy Seig, Merrill Lynch, Cathy Bessant, Steve Boland, Raul Anaya, Alastair Borthwick, Jim DeMare, Mike Lyons, Mark Chancy Organizations: Reuters, Bank of America Corp, of America, REUTERS, Bank of America, Merrill Lynch Wealth Management, PNC Financial Services, SunTrust Banks Inc, Wells Fargo & Co Locations: Manhattan, New York City , New York, U.S, Wells
NEW YORK (Reuters) - When Brian Moynihan took the reins at Bank of America Corp in 2010, the U.S. bank was reeling. Since then, Moynihan, 61, has not just righted the ship, but transformed Bank of America, leaving analysts, industry people and some investors wondering what - and who - comes next. That leaves Moynihan with a new challenge over the next few years: determining who would best replace him, and marketing that person to the world without alienating other senior executives. Yet it leaves Moynihan as the longest-tenured CEO on Wall Street who has not offered a crisp idea of who is next, analysts said. “Now that he has four or five years of runway left, investors should be rightfully saying, ‘Hmmm,’” said one former bank employee.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Shannon Stapleton, Moynihan, , , Sydney Finkelstein, Ken Lewis, Finkelstein, “ You’re, ” Moynihan, Piper Sandler, Jeffery Harte, , ’ ”, Raul Anaya, Dean Athanasia, Cathy Bessant, Steve Boland, Alastair Borthwick, Jim DeMare, Andy Seig, PNC’s Mike Lyons, Mark Chancy, Moynihan’s, Tom Montag, Montag, Warren Buffett, ” Buffett Organizations: YORK, Bank of America Corp, Bloomberg Global Business, REUTERS, of America, Bank of America’s, Dartmouth’s Tuck School of Business, Bank of America, Wall, Bank of, Justice Department Locations: U.S, New York City , New York, Bank
FACTBOX-Bank of America's next CEO? List of possible candidates
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) www.reuters.com + 0.99   time to read: +1 min
Last year, Bank of America promoted eight next-generation executives to senior management. Any of the 23 people on that team could, in theory, be the next CEO, though recruiters and insiders pointed to a handful as more likely than others. Alastair Borthwick, president of global commercial banking and head of wholesale credit. Mark Chancy, formerly of SunTrust Banks Inc and now a Wells Fargo & Co director. Others who were front-runners in past management shuffles are now likely too old to become CEO when Moynihan retires, the recruiters and insiders said.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Moynihan, Dean Athanasia, Andy Seig, Merrill Lynch, Cathy Bessant, Steve Boland, Raul Anaya, Alastair Borthwick, Jim DeMare, Mike Lyons, Mark Chancy Organizations: Bank of America Corp, Bank of America, Merrill Lynch Wealth Management, PNC Financial Services, SunTrust Banks Inc, Wells Fargo & Co Locations: Wells
Americans have saved up to 70% of their latest stimulus checks, Bank of America's CEO told CBS. "Our consumers have lots of money in their checking accounts," Moynihan told CBS. Americans have collectively saved billions from the last two rounds of stimulus checks, Bank of America CEO Brian Moynihan told CBS in an interview on Sunday. "Our consumers have lots of money in their checking accounts ," Moynihan told CBS. The second and third rounds of federal government stimulus checks totaled an estimated $575 billion, according to the Peter G. Peterson Foundation, an economic think tank.
Persons: Moynihan, Brian Moynihan, Peter G, Joe Biden Organizations: Bank of America's, CBS, Bank of America, Peterson Foundation, Bank, Plan
Leaning on Journalists and Targeting Sources, for 50 Years
  + stars: | 2021-06-09 | by ( David E. Sanger | ) www.nytimes.com + 0.00   time to read: +3 min
That is true, because the Pentagon Papers case set the press free to publish secrets in ways that were unimaginable in 1971. The government reluctantly acknowledges that, under current case law, the final decision about publication belongs to editors and publishers, not government officials. That unspoken bargain, the practical result of the Pentagon Papers case, fundamentally changed the nature of national security journalism. By today’s standards, no one would blink at publishing the Pentagon Papers. By the time the presses rolled back then, the work of the Vietnam Study Task Force, which produced the papers, was already at least two years old.
Persons: Daniel Patrick Moynihan Organizations: WikiLeaks, Pentagon, ., U.S, Task Force Locations: U.S, Africa, Iran, Britain, Israel, Australia, newsrooms, America, Vietnam
Americans are still sitting on loads of stimulus cash
  + stars: | 2021-06-07 | by ( Julia Horowitz | Cnn Business | ) edition.cnn.com + 0.00   time to read: +6 min
And Americans are still sitting on a lot of extra cash. "They have not spent about 65 [to] 70% of the last couple of rounds of stimulus." With some of that stimulus money still parked at the bank, Americans have significant financial power to fuel the economy's ongoing resurgence. A nuclear deal could result in more supply hitting the market, causing prices to fall back. Meme stock mania puts Russell 2000 in the spotlightGameStop GME AMC AMC The Russell 2000 index of small US stocks has soared this year.
Persons: Bank of America's Brian Moynihan, Moynihan, Matt Egan, Sophie Griffiths, Russell, That's, , Catherine Yoshimoto Organizations: CNN Business, Bell, CNN, Bank of America's, CBS, University of Michigan, . Bank of America, Financial Times, of, Petroleum, Brent, GameStop, AMC, Limestone Bancorp, Apple's Locations: London, China, Singapore, Iran, Russia, Vienna
Curator Joy Bivins Is Named New Director of the Schomburg Center
  + stars: | 2021-06-04 | by ( Colin Moynihan | ) www.nytimes.com + 0.99   time to read: +1 min
Joy Bivins, who joined the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture in Harlem last year, has been named director of the center. Bivins joined the Schomburg — a division of the New York Public Library and a leading repository for archival materials related to African, African diaspora and African American life, history and culture — in 2020 as an associate director of collections and research services. Before that, she had served as the chief curator of the International African American Museum, in Charleston, S.C., and the director of curatorial affairs at the Chicago History Museum. “The skill set that Joy has is absolutely critical for the moment that we are in,” said William Kelly, the public library’s Andrew W. Mellon director of the research libraries. “She has been such a caring, inspirational leader over the last extremely challenging year.”The Schomburg’s previous director, Kevin Young, a poet and editor, left when the Smithsonian named him the director of the National Museum of African American History and Culture.
Persons: Joy Bivins, Bivins, , William Kelly, Andrew W, Kevin Young, Culture . Bivins, Jean Blackwell Hutson Organizations: Schomburg Center for Research, New York Public Library, International African American Museum, Chicago History Museum, Mellon, Smithsonian, National Museum of, Culture, New York Public Locations: Black, Harlem, Charleston, S.C
Brian Moynihan, the chief executive of Bank of America. Joshua Roberts/ReutersBank of America has lost dozens of salespeople from its mortgage unit, sources say. FG Trade/Getty ImagesThe firm said it would ban cold calling, shorten the program, and aim for high graduation rates. Ronit Ghose, Marion Laboure, Yassine Elmandjra, and Lisa Shalett. Citi; Deutsche Bank; ARK Invest; Courtesy of Lisa Shalett; Shayanne Gal/InsiderThe pros told us how they became involved with crypto research, and shared their industry outlooks.
Persons: Merrill Lynch, Brian Moynihan, Joshua Roberts, Ralph Sutton, Aviva Will, Brandon Baier, Stuart Grant David Lubarsky, Shane Nelson, Marianne Ayala, Merrill, Ronit Ghose, Marion Laboure, Yassine Elmandjra, Lisa Shalett, Shayanne Organizations: Finance, Bank, Bank of America, Reuters Bank of America, Aviva, Contingency, Litigation, Citi, Deutsche Bank, ARK
The heads of major U.S. banks on Wednesday expressed tentative support for a federal interest rate cap on consumer loans, which would likely include payday and auto title loans. "We absolutely don't charge interest rates that high for our customer basis," Citi CEO Jane Fraser said in response to Sen. Reed's question. Currently, 18 states, along with Washington D.C., impose a 36% rate cap on payday loan interest rates and fees, according to the Center for Responsible Lending. But Sen. Reed, along with Sen. Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio, previously introduced legislation in 2019 that would create a federal 36% interest rate cap on consumer loans. Research conducted by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau found that nearly 1 in 4 payday loans are reborrowed nine times or more.
Persons: Jack Reed, Goldman Sachs, Wells, Jane Fraser, Sen, Goldman, David Solomon, Brian Moynihan, Reed, Sherrod Brown, Sen . Brown, there's, Moynihan, they've Organizations: Banking, Housing, Urban Affairs, Bank of America, Citigroup, JPMorgan Chase, Citi, Chase, Washington D.C, Center for, Reuters, Research, Consumer Financial, Bureau, Currency, Federal Reserve, of American Locations: U.S, Ohio
About 2.1 million homeowners are still in forbearance plans that suspend their mortgage payments, according to Mortgage Bankers Association's latest data. For now, many are protected from eviction through a foreclosure moratorium on federally backed loans. President Joe Biden extended the federal foreclosure moratorium earlier this year, but that will expire on June 30, 2021. Here's what the heads of Bank of America, Chase and Wells Fargo said. Additionally, Wells Fargo supports the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's proposed rule that would prevent lenders from starting foreclosure proceedings until 2022.
Persons: It's, Black Knight, Joe Biden, Wells Fargo, Wells, Charles Scharf, Bureau's, Brian Moynihan, Moynihan, we'll, Moyninhan, JPMorgan Chase Organizations: Mortgage, Bank of America, Chase, CNBC, Consumer, Bank of America Bank of America, JPMorgan Locations: forbearance, Black, Wells Fargo Wells, Wells Fargo
Watch live: Bank CEOs return to Capitol Hill for second day of testimony
  + stars: | 2021-05-27 | by ( Thomas Franck | ) www.cnbc.com sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
Please refresh the page if you do not see a player above at that time.] The bosses of the nation's largest banks will return on Thursday to Capitol Hill, where they will face another round of grilling from lawmakers. The bank CEOs appeared on Wednesday before the U.S. Senate Committee on Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs. One testy exchange from Wednesday's hearing came between Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., and JPMorgan's Dimon. Warren accused JPMorgan Chase, and the other consumer banks, of not doing enough to communicate to its clients about relaxation of certain overdraft fees rules during the coronavirus outbreak.
Persons: JPMorgan Chase's Jamie Dimon, Wells Fargo's Charles Scharf, Citi's Jane Fraser, Goldman Sachs, David Solomon, Morgan Stanley's James Gorman, Bank of America's Brian Moynihan, Elizabeth Warren, JPMorgan's Dimon, Warren, JPMorgan Chase, Dimon Organizations: Capitol, Lawmakers, U.S . House, Financial Services, JPMorgan Chase's, Bank of America's, U.S ., Banking, Housing, Urban Affairs, CNBC, YouTube Locations: Sen
Maxine Waters questions big bank CEOs on loans for minority homeowners
  + stars: | 2021-05-27 | by ( ) www.cnbc.com sentiment -0.75   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailMaxine Waters questions big bank CEOs on loans for minority homeownersRep. Maxine Waters (D-Calif.), committee chairwoman, begins the questioning of big bank CEOs Jamie Dimon, J.P. Morgan; Jane Fraser, Citigroup; Brian Moynihan, Bank of America; Charles Scharf, Wells Fargo; and James Gorman, Morgan Stanley, as they testify before the House Financial Services Committee.
Persons: Maxine Waters, Jamie Dimon, Morgan, Jane Fraser, Brian Moynihan, Charles Scharf, Wells, James Gorman, Morgan Stanley Organizations: Citigroup, Bank of America, Financial Services Locations: J.P, Wells Fargo
Bank of America is facing an exodus in its mortgage business. Susan Atran, a spokesperson for Bank of America, said the bank is seeing normal attrition over the last year, but didn't cite any figures. Whalen added that if Bank of America really wanted to be competitive in the mortgage business, it would do more to support its mortgage salespeople. Few people made the change, and some began to look for opportunities outside the bank, according to four people. The resulting conversation, the person said, is thus effectively staged for anyone listening to the recorded line.
Persons: Brian Moynihan, Susan Atran, Elizabeth Warren, Christopher Whalen, Whalen, Merrill Lynch, Atran, Salespeople, Wells, Merrill, griped, didn't, Steve Boland, Boland, He's, execs, it's, he's Organizations: of America, Bank of America, Inside Mortgage Finance, Bank of America's, Countrywide Financial Corp, realtors, Solutions, Bank of, Nationwide Locations: New England, Bank of America, Wells Fargo
Wall Street bank chiefs touted the role their institutions have played in getting the pandemic-hit U.S. economy back on track and in promoting diversity and racial justice as they appeared before Congress on Wednesday. More than a decade after the 2008 financial crisis, the chief executives believe they have a good story to tell after getting $69 billion of COVID-19 aid to 850,000 struggling small businesses. Senator Sherrod Brown, a Wall Street critic who became chair of the Committee following Democratic gains during the 2020 election, signaled he would not go easy on the Wall Street lenders, saying their success navigating the pandemic was not enough. "Under the current system, Wall Street profits no matter what happens to workers, because those profits now come at the expense of workers," he told the CEOs in his opening remarks. Lawmakers are also likely to seek answers on evidence that lenders discriminated against some borrowers when distributing pandemic aid, whether Wall Street's wealthy pay enough taxes, and to justify stock buy backs.
Persons: Wells, Goldman, Morgan Stanley, Jamie Dimon, Jane Fraser, Fraser, Morgan Stanley's James Gorman, Fargo's Charles Scharf, Bank of America's Brian Moynihan, Goldman Sachs, David Solomon, Sherrod Brown, Wall, Patrick Toomey Organizations: Banking, JPMorgan Chase &, Bank of America Corp, Citigroup Inc, Wells Fargo & Co, Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan, Citigroup, Bank of America's, Democratic, Republican, Thomson
Wall Street bank chiefs were grilled by lawmakers over worker pay, executive compensation, climate change, wealth inequality, racial justice and the broader economy as they appeared before Congress on Wednesday during a frequently hostile hearing. In their opening testimonies, the CEOs were quick to highlight their pandemic relief efforts, their institutions' resilience, and initiatives' to address diversity and inequality. Citigroup chief Jane Fraser, the first woman to become a Wall Street bank CEO, acknowledged the pressing need to address "systemic inequities" including racial injustice and wealth inequality. Senator Sherrod Brown, a Wall Street critic who became chair of the Committee following Democratic gains during the 2020 election, took a tough line on the Wall Street bosses, saying their success navigating the pandemic was not enough. It's a bunch of baloney," she told Dimon in a fiery exchange for which the Massachusetts Senator has become renowned during hearings.
Persons: Wells, Goldman, Morgan Stanley, MS.N, Jamie Dimon, Jane Fraser, Fraser, Morgan Stanley's James Gorman, Fargo's Charles Scharf, Bank of America's Brian Moynihan, Goldman Sachs, David Solomon, Sherrod Brown, Dimon, Elizabeth Warren, Wall, Patrick Toomey Organizations: JPMorgan Chase &, Bank of America Corp, Citigroup Inc, Wells Fargo & Co, Goldman Sachs, Committee, JPMorgan, Citigroup, Bank of America's, Democratic, Street, Republican, Thomson Locations: Massachusetts, Georgia
Wall Street bank chiefs were grilled by lawmakers over worker pay, executive compensation, climate change, wealth inequality, racial justice and the broader economy as they appeared before Congress on Wednesday during a frequently hostile hearing. The bank CEOs performed well enough." Citigroup chief Jane Fraser, the first woman to become a Wall Street bank CEO, acknowledged the pressing need to address "systemic inequities" including racial injustice and wealth inequality. Senator Sherrod Brown, a Wall Street critic who became chair of the Committee following Democratic gains in the 2020 election, took a tough line on the Wall Street bosses, saying their success navigating the pandemic was not enough. The CEOs also got heat from progressive lawmakers over evidence that lenders discriminated against some borrowers when distributing pandemic aid and continued charging customers fees even as the lenders were enjoying federal regulatory breaks.
Persons: Wells, Goldman, Morgan Stanley, MS.N, Seiberg, Jamie Dimon, Jane Fraser, Fraser, Morgan Stanley's James Gorman, Fargo's Charles Scharf, Bank of America's Brian Moynihan, Goldman Sachs, David Solomon, Sherrod Brown, Dimon, Elizabeth Warren, Warren, Wall, Patrick Toomey Organizations: JPMorgan Chase &, Bank of America Corp, Citigroup Inc, Wells Fargo & Co, Goldman Sachs, Committee, Cowen Washington Research Group, JPMorgan, Citigroup, Bank of America's, Democratic, Street, Republican, Thomson Locations: Georgia
JPMorgan collected more overdraft fees than its immediate competitors, Warren said. It's a bunch of baloney," Warren told Dimon in a fiery exchange during which the pair, at times, spoke over each other. Dimon responded that JPMorgan waived overdraft fees for customers who asked. When Warren asked Dimon if the bank would refund the fees, he flatly said, "No." REUTERS/File Photos Read More"We believe this exchange only improves the prospects that the (Consumer Financial Protection Bureau) will look at further limits on overdraft fees," wrote Jaret Seiberg, an analyst at Cowen Washington Research Group.
Persons: Elizabeth Warren, Jamie Dimon, Warren, Dimon, Brian Moynihan, Jane Fraser, Wells, Charles Scharf, David Solomon, Morgan Stanley, James Gorman, Banks, JPMorgan, Goldman Sachs, Seiberg, Sherrod Brown Organizations: Wednesday, JPMorgan Chase &, Senate, JPMorgan, Bank of America Corp, Citigroup Inc, Wells Fargo & Co, Goldman Sachs, CNBC, JPMorgan Chase, Bank of America, Reuters, Consumer Financial, Cowen Washington Research Group, Financial, Democratic Party, Street, Democratic, Thomson Locations: Warren, Wells Fargo, Citigbank, Georgia
Wednesday's hearing is the first time the CEOs of the nation's largest banks have testified before the Senate Banking Committee since the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis. Democratic gains in the 2020 election handed control of that panel to Senator Sherrod Brown, a fierce Wall Street critic. Citigroup's Jane Fraser, the first female CEO of a Wall Street bank, will be making her Capitol Hill debut. The CEOs are also likely to extol their banks' efforts to promote diversity and inclusion both externally and internally. In that regard, Wednesday will mark a watershed for the industry with Citigroup's Jane Fraser, the first female CEO of a Wall Street bank, making her Capitol Hill debut.
Persons: Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, Sherrod Brown, Isaac Boltansky, Kevin Fromer, Citigroup's Jane Fraser, JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon, Morgan Stanley's James Gorman, Fargo's Charles Scharf, Bank of America's Brian Moynihan, David Solomon, Richard Hunt, Wall Organizations: Banking, Financial, JPMorgan Chase, Bank of America, Citigroup, Committee, Democratic, Compass Point Research, Trading, Financial Services, Capitol, Bank of America's, Consumer Bankers Association Locations: Wells Fargo, Washington
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