The First Bank Likely to Fall in the Great European Banking Crisis

This is the first complete report issued by Veritaseum on the banks most likely to kick off the Great European Banking Crisis. At 22 pages long, it features a thorough introduction to the problems, and a forensic and fundamental deep dive into one bank in particular. It captures what looks like accounting shenanigans, "hidden in plain sight" off balance sheet exposures, and outright losses that pundits said weren't possible just a few years ago - and more importantly, not reported at all in the media. The 2008 financial crisis and ensuing recessions have resulted in crisis in the global banking sector. Borrowers’ inability to make pay back debt or even service debt due to an economic slowdown had hurt the banking system. Contrary to popular rhetoric, the European economy is still far away from recovery and so are the banks that are domiciled there. The sector is grappling with barrage of concerns including negative interest rates, elevated levels of NPL, China’s synthetic growth engine facing the real reality of a slowdown, the softening of apparently elevated oil prices and impending regulatory and litigation costs. The big banks in Europe have witnessed major reshuffles in 2015 with new CEOs taking over at Barclays, Credit Suisse, Deutsche Bank, and Standard Chartered. In the same year, Deutsche Bank lost a record (as in the most, ever) €6.8 billion ($7.6 billion). Europe’s banking barometer, the Stoxx Europe 600 Banks Index recorded seven straight weeks of loss in 2016, its longest weekly losing stretch since 2008 - speaking of which…

The First Bank Likely to Fall in the Great European Banking Crisis

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