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Washington Mutual demanda a la FDIC por 17 billones US$ + daños

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Washington Mutual demanda a la FDIC por 17 billones US$ + daños
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Washington Mutual demanda a la FDIC por 17 billones US$ + daños
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#25793

Re: $700.000 así para no despeinarse

Simpson déjate de jueguecitos, subiendo la acción un 8% con solo 1000 acciones, no tienes remedio para manipular la acción.

#25794

Re: $700.000 así para no despeinarse

¿Te das cuenta lo fácil que es manipular el valor? Si hay 202 millones de acciones... ¿porque están tan bien guardaditas? te estas quedando sin argumentos... me da igual que las manipulen mientras que no haya volumen es todo fachada...

#25795

Re: $700.000 así para no despeinarse

Para ti cualquier razonamiento es valido que justifiquen tus errores, si sube es porque sabes invertir mejor que Warren Buffett y si baja es porque lo manipulan. Ya te vale.

#25796

El gafe de Simpson

Eres de risa macho, para que alguien compre alguien también tuvo que desprenderse de esas acciones, es verdaderamente patético y como dice Besugo cada vez que hablas palma la acción jajaja, increible, espero que estés aprovechando los cortos del dax que te recomendé. Tu sigue con tus multinicks y tus comentarios homófobos se ve que te encantaría que te soplaran esa nuca despejadita :D

Saludos

#25797

FDIC y JPM estan hablando... Maxipayaso

FDIC Blasts JPMorgan's Tax Claims In WaMu Coverage Suit
By Jonathan Randles
Law360, New York (February 25, 2014, 2:48 PM ET) -- The Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. moved Monday to nix a JPMorgan Chase & Co. unit's claim that the agency must cover costs associated with outstanding tax liabilities stemming from the bank's acquisition of Washington Mutual Inc., telling a Washington federal court that tax claims are being hashed out in a separate action.
The FDIC filed a motion to dismiss all of JPMorgan's tax liability claims from the bank's $1 billion lawsuit against the regulator. JPMorgan, which filed the complaint in December, claims a deal it reached with the FDIC to takeover WaMu indemnifies it for the failed thrift's outstanding state tax liabilities.

The government contends that the tax claims are redundant and are already the subject of an earlier lawsuit brought by JPMorgan in 2012. The FDIC says it has already had discussions with several state taxing authorities about the WaMu tax debt as a result of the first lawsuit.

“Managing the complex litigation surrounding the interpretation of the liability assumption and indemnification provisions of the [WaMu] P&A Agreement is difficult enough without the prospect of duplicative lawsuits,” the FDIC said in a motion Monday. “Dismissing tax-related claims would help simplify and control the court's docket of [WaMu]-related litigation.”

JPMorgan is pursuing litigation that would establish the scope of the agreement between the bank and the FDIC regarding the assumption of WaMu's outstanding debts. JPMorgan claims that as part of the deal, the bank agreed to assume only a portion of WaMu's liabilities.

WaMu was shut down by the FDIC and brought into receivership on Sept. 25, 2008. That same day, the agency arranged for JPMorgan to take over the thrift, keep open its branches and take on its assets.

According to JPMorgan's December complaint, numerous state tax authorities have hounded JPMorgan over outstanding WaMu tax debt including the New York City Department of Finance, New York State Department of Taxation, the California Franchise Tax Board and Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts.

The FDIC said it already reached out to these taxing authorities during discovery in the bank's earlier lawsuit. Moreover, some of the taxing authorities, including the New York State Department of Taxation, have already dropped efforts to recover the WaMu tax liabilities.

WaMu is the largest financial institution to fail, with $307 billion in assets at the time of its failure. Generally, when a healthy bank takes on a failed bank in a transaction assisted by the FDIC, the agency takes on a chunk of the risk, sometimes in the form of liabilities.

Representatives for JPMorgan declined to comment. Representatives for the FDIC could not immediately be reached for comment on Tuesday.

JPMorgan is represented by Robert A. Sacks and Brent J. McIntosh of Sullivan & Cromwell LLP.

The case is JPMorgan Chase Bank NA v. Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. et al., case number 1:13-cv-01997, in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia.

#25798

Re: FDIC y JPM estan hablando... Maxipayaso

La verdad Simpson no me parece mala idea la de Maximunae, vender toda la basura de Wamu y abrir cortos DAX, Jejeje

#25800

Re: KKR: Nos gusta España porque la gente ya no se echa la siesta...

Simpson solo cuentas bonanzas cuando sube la accion, cuando baja vienes con historietas de siestas y otras mandangas, ya te vale, mientras la accion desmoronandose cuanto vaticinabas la gran subida. Jajaja