Posted November 2010 - The FDIC loses $25 Billion in
one Year. "According to the country one lives in and
where one has his deposits, these can be guaranteed by National/Federal
institutions up to a certain maximum amount"
As of June 2010, the FDIC is in the red for $
This is how the banks are melting away...
Updated May 2010 -
Updated December 2009, the FDIC itself needs to
be rescued: Ratio for September is - 0,16 !
NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) ó The
government insurance fund designed to protect consumer bank deposits
will likely stay in the red through 2012, Federal Deposit Insurance
Corp. chief Sheila Bair said Wednesday.
Testifying before members of the
Senate Banking Committee, the nationís top commercial bank regulator
stressed that her agency was taking immediate steps to replenish the
dwindling fund. But she said those efforts would not put the rescue
fund in the black until a little more than two years from now at the
The fund has come under severe
strain in recent months amid the recent surge in bank failures.
Ninety-eight banks have failed so far this year, which has reduced the
fundís value to $10 billion from $45 billion a year ago.
The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC)
Is getting to a point where they need
recapitalization, with 199 banks on the troubled list and probably a lot
more to come.
The Securities Investor Protection Corporation
(SIPC) - USA
Is a joke capitalized at $1.5 billion yet
they are still quoted as the guarantor of all security values at all
Up to which limit are you savings/deposits
with a bank insured/protected?
In the USA they are up to $ 100,000 and
the limit has been increased to $ 250,000 per account holder.
In the UK the
limit has been increased to £ 50,000.
In Belgium the limit has been increased to Ä
In Luxemburg the limit is Ä 100,000 per
In Ireland there is full guarantee for 2
In Greece there is full guarantee with
This list will be updated as we receive
fresh information: levels fluctuate and are adjusted each day as
political authorities change their mind. PLEASE consult your banker for