An independent federal agency that insures bank and savings and loan deposit accounts up to $100,000. The FDIC was created to protect the consumer against bank or savings and loan failure.
Established by Congress after the 1929 stock market crash to protect the savings of depositors at banks.
The US regulatory agency that administers bank deposit insurance.
(FDIC) A U.S. federal agency created in 1933 that guarantees, up to a stated limit, the reimbursement to depositors of deposits in member banks and thrift institutions that are liquidated as the result of insolvency (collapse).
An agency of the U.S. government that manages the bank insurance funds, which insure deposits at banks and other, qualifying financial institutions up to $100,000 per account in interest and principal. FDIC insurance is mandatory for all nationally charter
A U.S. federal agency established in 1933 to guarantee, within limits, funds on deposit in member banks and thrift institutions. Other functions performed include buying assets from, or making loans to, member institutions in order to prevent bank failures and facilitate mergers.
Federal agency established in 1933 which guarantees (with limits) funds on deposit in member banks and performs other functions such as making loans to or buying assets from member banks to facilitate mergers or prevent failures.
A U.S. Government agency that insures cash deposits, including certificates of deposit, that have been placed in member institutions. The basic insured amount for each depositor is capped at $100,000. The FDIC's mission is to maintain the stability of and public confidence in the U.S. banking system.
The government agency that provides deposit insurance for member banks and insures certificates of deposit (CDs) and passbook deposits for up to $100,000.
U.S. government agency that insures deposits in member banks (within limits).
A federally sponsored, privately held corpora- tion that insures commercial bank deposits of up to $100,000.
An independent agency within the executive branch of the government that insures, up to the statutory limitation, deposits in qualified banks and savings associations.
An independent executive agency of the United States that oversees the insuring agencies for banks (BIF) and Savings and Loans (SAIF).
Originally established by the Banking Act of 1933 to protect depositors from loss. As a result of the Financial Institutions Reform, Recovery and Enforce-ment Act of 1989 (FIRREA), the FDIC administers the Bank Insurance Fund (BIF) and the Savings Association Insurance Fund (SAIF).
A federal agency that insures bank deposits, currently up to $100,000 per deposit.
The federal corporation which insures against loss of deposits in banks, up to a maximum amount.
(USA) A US federal agency that insures deposits in... Add a comment
An agency which insures deposits in banking institutions in the event of financial failure.
A federal regulatory agency that insures all deposit accounts in member banks up to $100,000.
The federal agency that insures deposits at commercial banks, savings banks and savings associations in the United States.
a federally sponsored corporation that insures accounts in national banks and other qualified institutions
A public corporation with a three fold purpose: to build confidence in the nation's banking system, ensure depositor's account balances, and promote sound bank management.
An agency of the federal government that insures accounts for qualified financial institutions.
(FDIC) - The regulatory agency in the U.S. responsible for administering bank depository insurance.
A federal agency that insures all funds deposited in banks up to $100,000.
Insures accounts at member banks and savings and loan associations up to 100,000.
An independent arm of the U.S. Treasury that insures deposits in banks and savings institutions.
A federal agency that insures deposits in member banks and thrifts up to $100,000.
Established by the federal government in 1933 after the bank failures of the Great Depression, the FDIC guarantees deposits in member banks and thrift institutions for up $100,000 per depositor per bank. If the bank fails, the government will make good on your money up to the established limits.
A federal agency insuring deposits in member organizations, usually commercial banks.
Federal agency that insures bank deposits up to $100,000. Investments purchased at banks, however, are not FDIC insured.
A government entity that provides for the stability and public confidence in the nations financial institutions by insuring deposits and ensuring safe banking principles.
A federal agency that insures deposits in commercial banks up to $100,000 and, along with the Federal Reserve System, regulates banks and banking procedures.
Established in June of 1933, it guaranteed individual bank accounts up to $2500. Insured banks that failed would be reorganized. The FDIC has been used and is still used to protect our banking accounts.
An institution of the federal government that insures savings accounts in member commercial banks, bank holding companies and mutual savings banks.
A federal agency that insures deposits in member banks against loss.
Federal agency that enforces MSRB rules applicable to its member banks (other than banks that are members of the Federal Reserve System) and thrift institutions that are municipal securities dealers. The FDIC also guarantees (within limits) funds on deposit (other than securities)in member banks and thrift institutions and performs other functions relating to the safety and soundness of its member institutions. Compare: FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD; OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY. See: APPROPRIATE REGULATORY AGENCY.
The U.S. Government agency created in 1933 which maintains the stability of and public confidence in the nation's financial system by insuring deposits and promoting safe and sound banking practices.
Membership is compulsory for Federal Reserve members. The corporation had deep involvement in the Savings and Loans crisis of the late 80s.
An independent federal agency that insures the deposits in commercial banks. FDIC Website Federal Deposit Insurance Act -Full Text
A U.S. Government agency providing insurance to depositors of money into financial institutions up to a certain amount.
A federal agency that insures deposits in banks and savings institutions up to $100,000. Check out their web site at www.fdic.gov.
In the United States, a federal agency that insures deposits made into member banks and savings and loans up to $100,000 per person/per institution.
A federal government agency established in 1933 to provide insurance protection, up to the statutory limits, for depositors at FDIC member institutions.
An agency of the federal government that insures bank deposits up to a stated maximum.
This Federal Agency which was established in 1933 guarantees funds deposited into a financial institution like a bank up to a certain amount. It is usually $100,000 per account per bank.
(FDIC) A federal government agency that insures bank deposits up to a stated maximum.
The FDIC insures accounts at federal government-regulated financial institutions for up to $100,000 per account.
The regulatory agency responsible for administering bank depository insurance in the US.
A government-owned corporation that insures deposits at all federal and some state-chartered banks, savings associations, and industrial loan companies. Deposit insurance is financed by a fee paid by the insured institutions.
A federal institution that insures bank deposits.
An independent agency created by Congress in 1933, the FDIC supervises banks, insures deposits up to $100,000 and helps maintain a stable and sound banking system.
An independent agency functioning within the executive branch of the U. S. Government. FDIC was established following the run on banks that occurred prior to the Great Depression and its purpose was to insure the deposits of all banks who hold FDIC membership. As a result of the Financial Institutions Reform, Recovery, and Enforcement Act of 1989, FDIC currently insures both bank and thrift deposits. Thrift deposits are insured through the Savings Association Insurance Fund (SAIF), while commercial bank deposits are covered through the Bank Insurance Fund (BIF). The corporation insures deposits up to a statutory limit for both banks and thrifts.
Independent deposit insurance agency created by Congress to maintain stability and public confidence in the nation's banking system.
A federal agency that insures consumer deposits in a bank or savings and loan for up to $100,000 per account. Deposits include checking and savings accounts and certificates of deposit.
This government agency guarantees bank deposits, thereby protecting both depositors and banks.
The FDIC is a government agency that insures savings and other bank accounts. Insurance is generally limited to $100,000 per depositor in a given bank.
An independent insurance company created by Congress in 1933 to maintain stability and the public confidence in the nation's banking system.
Also known as the FDIC; it is a Federal agency that insures deposits at Savings and Loan banks and Commercial banks.
Independent agency that provides insurance coverage for deposits in both banks (through the Bank Insurance Fund) and savings institutions (through the Savings Association Insurance Fund) and conducts periodic examinations of state-chartered banks that are not members of the Federal Reserve System.
The federal government agency that provides insurance protection, up to a stated limit, on depositors' accounts. All national banks and all Federal Reserve member banks must belong to FDIC; mutual savings banks may join if they wish. First Central Savings Bank is fully FDIC Insured and an Equal Opportunity Lender.
Agency of the federal government which insures deposits at commercial banks and savings banks.
A regulatory agency of the US created to oversee that bank deposits are insured against bank failures. It was created in 1933 to restore confidence in the banking system. It insures up to US $100,000 per banking institution
FDIC Agency of the federal government that insures accounts at most commercial banks and mutual savings banks. The FDIC also has primary federal supervisory authority over insured state banks that are not members of the Federal Reserve System. See also Banking Act of 1933, Glass-Steagall Act.
A public corporation, established in 1933, insures up to $100,000 for each depositor in most commercial banks and savings and loan associations. It has it's own reserves and can borrow from the U.S. Treasury.
The (FDIC) is a United States government corporation created by the Glass-Steagall Act of 1933. The vast number of bank failures in the Great Depression spurred the United States Congress into creating an institution which would guarantee banks, inspired by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and its Deposit Insurance Fund (DIF). The FDIC provides deposit insurance which currently guarantees checking and savings deposits in member banks up to $100,000 per depositor.