s much more about a sequence of events and what particular individual’s in the hot seat at the moment. What did Hank Paulson want to do? Why did he do it? Tim Geithner also is a fascinating character. A lot of decisions made in these periods of
less than people were hoping, but it is a sign that we're still very much in this slow-growth world. Stipp: Lastly, Hank Paulson and Tim Geithner appeared together at an event here in Chicago this week. You attended, and you said there were some interesting
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson and New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg are sponsoring a study of how climate change will affect the United States and what that disruption will cost.
Sept 13 (Reuters) - The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is probing possible insider trading activities by Wall Street professionals who were present in a private meeting with the then...
not going away. If you go back to 2008, you had a crisis management team of President George Bush, Treasury secretary Henry Paulson , and Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke, and other members in Washington that used the Troubled Assets-Relief Program
troubles at AIG, Merrill Lynch and a number of other firms. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, then-Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson , and Timothy Geithner, who at the time headed the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and later became Paulson’s successor
leverage employed by banks allows any capital injection to support a high multiple of debt. Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson ’s bazooka was effective because it was applied to bolstering bank capital rather than buying toxic securities outright
you. But the obvious questions are usually really the best questions. So, like, the obvious question now? All right, Hank Paulson , treasury secretary, you just gave $200 billion dollars to banks to make loans, banks that have proven they were bad
continue to have a profound effect on today’s capital markets. The social choice to assemble these policy measures – what Hank Paulson called his “financial bazooka”– has stabilized the macro environment, but they have led to new policy conundrums
just days after the worst weekly decline in U.S. stock market history. At the meeting, then U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson announced a plan that reportedly took the CEOs by surprise. The plan was to inject a massive $125 billion in preferred equity