The world’s fattest bank (in more ways than one) is preparing a crash diet.
But not without delivering another, posthumous “F.U.” to the late former Fed chief.
It’s hard to say, but they can get ready to cut some dividend checks.
Banco Santander’s a sixth of the way to matching Wells’ auto-loan sanctions.
The stagecoach has a ways to go before the Morgans feel the shock of recognition.
Others need not apply. Or, they can, but expect that application to get lost in a mountain of paperwork.
Charlie Scharf’s transformation plan is still a work in progress.
The first rule of bailout money is: Talk a lot about what you’re doing with your bailout money.
Which, in Wells Fargo’s case, is not much, so don’t ask.
And it would have worked, too, if not for you meddling SJWs.
Is it even worth mentioning a mere $35 million scandal at the stagecoach?
But don’t worry, little stagecoach drivers: Jamie Dimon’s son-in-law is figuring out how to fix all of those broken wooden wheels.
All at once. In the form of some very large checks to the Justice Department and SEC.
Charles Scharf used to work for Jamie Dimon, so he has a keen eye for the differences between their two firms.
And before you make that offer to Carrie Toldstedt, you might want to read on.
In possibly related news, it just set half of its quarterly earnings on fire.
To that person, should he or she exist, Baird has some deflating news.
The people persons are precisely reflective of the organization as a whole.
Even for one of Bridgewater’s most ardent culture carriers, a decade at the firm is more than enough.
Jamie's people are relatively happy while Wells Fargo's people...work at Wells Fargo.