U.S. Depository

U.S. Depository

An organization in the United States, which may be either for-profit or non-profit, that takes money from clients and places it in any of a variety of investment vehicles for the benefit of both the client and the organization. Common examples of depository institutions are retail banks and savings and loan associations, both of which take deposits into safekeeping and use them to make loans to other customers. U.S. depositories are regulated by federal and state law.
References in periodicals archive ?
Burke has worked in investment banking since 2000, most recently as managing director and head of U.
The article recognizes Jerry Marlatt's role as a covered bond pioneer, responsible for many of the market innovations in the area in the United States, including working on the first covered bond program for a U.
Steve and Gene are two of the most active middle market investment bankers in the U.
exchanges 35,391 25,666 Addenda: Net fair value of contracts: 58 With own foreign offices 24,910 9,824 59 With foreign official institutions -3,129 -3,800 60 Between U.
The Account-to-Receiver service improves the ability of U.
20,814 28,254 59 With foreign official institutions 203 2,526 60 Between U.
He brings extensive equity research experience along with deep knowledge of U.
This product lists the questions asked and the summary results from two GAO sample surveys: one of U.
4) Wakashio has total assets of $4 billion and controls no U.
Olsen served as a Vice President with responsibility for the firm's Southeast U.
exchanges 30,377 47,090 Addenda: Net fair value of contracts: 58 With own foreign offices 25,991 17,451 59 With foreign official institutions 1,849 -291 60 Between U.
The Entrust Group, through the custodial services of International Bank & Trust, has mitigated the deposit insurance risk of un-invested cash in clients' self directed IRAs and 401(k)s by maintaining relationships with over 100 FDIC insured U.

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