Banking Law and Regulation
Aspen Law & Business, 2001 - Law - 859 pages
With its refined, updated Third Edition, Banking Law and Regulation again takes its place as the most effective foundation text available on the law surrounding traditional commercial banks and other depository institutions. the new edition builds on the comprehensive yet concise approach on which instructors have come to depend. As before, The Third Edition: explains the nature, content, and scope of the rules that regulate banking in ways that make the material meaningful and relevant to students encompasses the history, regulation, regulatory powers, and globalization of financial institutions examines the role of the bank in modern society including explorations of policy implications makes enlightening connections between traditional commercial banks and other depository institutions employs an effective cases-and-notes pedagogy that blends clear introductions to legal concepts with a mixture of rhetorical and problem-like questions begins with a strong introductory history and overview of banking, nontraditional depository institutions, and banking regulation, giving students a solid foundation on which to build their understanding provides regular updates through an annual Statutory Supplement addressing recent developments and new cases In the New Edition - a wide variety of changes, improvements, and updates, including: a new co-author, Richard Scott Carnell, who draws on his expertise in both legal practice and teaching revised chapters on Securities Powers of Banking Institutions and International Banking, that cover these crucial topics more accessibly an expanded index for quicker access to specific coverage the latest cases and changes in the law, especially the Gramm-Leach-Biley Act of 1999 updated coverage of antitrust and other important legislative developments
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INTRODUCTION AND OVERVIEW
What Is a Bank?
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action activities affiliate agreement applicable authority bank failure bank holding company bank's bankers banking regulation borrower branch branch banking capital charter claim commercial banks competition Comptroller Comptroller's Congress corporate credit unions creditors customers debt decision depository institutions directors dual banking system effect enforcement engage equity failed FDIC FDIC's federal banking agencies federal deposit insurance Federal Reserve Board fiduciary financial institutions financial services firms Glass-Steagall Act Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act impose industry institution's interest rates Internet banking investment company investors involved issue lease legislation lenders lending letter of credit leverage liability limited McFadden Act ment merger million mutual funds National Bank Act nonbank offer officers operating parties payments percent permitted plaintiffs powers prohibited purchase QUESTIONS AND COMMENTS regulatory restrictions risk rules safety and soundness securities shareholders shares statute subsidiaries thrift institutions tier 1 capital tion transaction underwriting