New York Fed President Bill Dudley says senior Fed officials did not accept a conclusion that had been endorsed by frontline Fed examiners stationed at some of the nation’s largest banks. More »
Examiners are reportedly blocked from doing their job as “London Whale” trades blow up. More »
A confidential report and a fired examiner’s hidden recorder penetrate the cloistered world of Wall Street’s top regulator — and its history of deference to some of the country's biggest banks. More »
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After looking for nearly six months, the Federal Reserve says it couldn’t find out who had shared confidential policy information. Critics in Congress aren’t satisfied with the account.
The move comes as Senate Finance Committee Chairman Sen. Orrin Hatch demands more information about how a private newsletter obtained confidential details of Fed discussions.
As congressional critics push for reform of Wall Street’s lead regulator, Fed Chairwoman Janet Yellen says more of the decisions on bank oversight have shifted to Washington, D.C.
In a letter to the Fed, they say "public has a right to know" what happened after potentially market-moving information found its way into a private newsletter in 2012.
New York Fed President Bill Dudley says senior Fed officials did not accept a conclusion that had been endorsed by frontline Fed examiners stationed at some of the nation's largest banks.
Answering a ProPublica records request, the Federal Reserve acknowledged a leak Federal Open Market Committee information but declined to release the committee's transcripts on the matter.
Then-Chairman Ben Bernanke ordered an internal review of the previously undisclosed leak, which found its way into a newsletter for big investors.
Bank President William Dudley said supervision is stronger than ever, but Democratic senators were unconvinced: "You need to fix it, Mr. Dudley, or we need to get someone who will."
Ahead of Senate hearing on regulatory capture, the Federal Reserve Board wants to look at whether the views of examiners are being heard by higher-ups.
Carmen Segarra secretly recorded 46 hours of audio while embedded as a bank examiner at Goldman Sachs between November 2011 and May 2012. These are some of her recordings.
Examiners are reportedly blocked from doing their job as "London Whale" trades blow up.
A banking subcommittee will explore the case of fired examiner Carmen Segarra and whether the Federal Reserve Bank of New York is too soft on institutions it supervises.
A confidential report and a fired examiner’s hidden recorder penetrate the cloistered world of Wall Street’s top regulator -- and its history of deference to banks.
Ruling: Carmen Segarra's claim that she was dismissed for not withdrawing a critical finding about Goldman Sachs is not protected by federal law.
Ex-New York Fed examiner fired after criticizing Goldman Sachs has advice for Janet Yellen: It will take tough oversight to stop the next financial crisis.
When former NY Fed examiner Carmen Segarra uncovered problems with Goldman Sach’s conflict of interest policy, she was fired – allegedly for doing her job. ProPublica’s Jake Bernstein and Steve Engelberg discuss the wider implications.
At issue: Whether internal emails, records related to supervision of Goldman Sachs are confidential and shouldn’t have been made public as part of Carmen Segarra’s wrongful termination case.
Lawyer Carmen Segarra said she was pressured to change her finding that the way Goldman Sachs managed conflicts of interest was flawed.