SOURCE: StockCall

StockCall

April 05, 2011 09:35 ET

Analyst Research on KeyCorp and Wells Fargo & Company -- Banks Stabilizing, Eyeing Possible Regulatory Changes

JOHANNESBURG, SOUTH AFRICA--(Marketwire - April 5, 2011) - www.stockcall.com/ offers investors comprehensive research on the Money Center Banks industry and has completed analytical research on KeyCorp (NYSE: KEY) and Wells Fargo & Company (NYSE: WFC). Register with us today at www.stockcall.com/ to have free access to these researches. 

Most money center banks have been permitted by the Fed to resume paying dividends to shareholders and many have completely repaid Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) debt, two key indicators that the industry is stabilizing. However, pending regulatory changes could impact the industry later in the year. Register now at https://stockcall.com/development/stockcall/page.php?name=register.html to have free access to our reports on the Money Center Banks industry.

www.stockcall.com/ is an online platform where investors doing their due-diligence on the Money Center Banks industry can have easy and free access to our analyst research and opinions on KeyCorp and Wells Fargo & Company; all investors need to do is register for a complimentary membership at https://stockcall.com/development/stockcall/page.php?name=register.html

Paying down TARP debt has been important for several money center banks. Key Corp. recently repaid its TARP debt. The company did so with the purchase of $2.5 billion in preferred stock from the U.S Treasury and as a result, no longer owes anymore money to TARP. Investors looking for free research on KeyCorp are welcome to sign up at www.stockcall.com/KEY050411.pdf for our new report. 

Resumption of dividend payments also reflects greater stability amongst banks. At the end of March, Wells Fargo and Company approved a special 7-cent cash dividend per share for the first quarter of 2011. Investors looking for complimentary research on Wells Fargo & Company are welcome to sign up at www.stockcall.com/WFC050411.pdf for our new report. 

Some regulatory uncertainty could affect money center banks later in the year though. The Dodd-Frank reform still has yet to be employed stipulations. Later in 2011, regulators will determine what the minimum capital requirements will be for major banking institutions. The regulatory changes will be based partially on the results of stress tests banks have undergone since the passage of financial reform. Most banks are opposed to raising minimum capital requirements because of concerns over how it would adversely affect their ability to lend. Visit www.stockcall.com/ to see how companies in this industry have grown over the past years and how they are expected to perform in the future.

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