|Bid||12.38 x 1800|
|Ask||15.02 x 4000|
|Day's range||12.37 - 12.53|
|52-week range||7.84 - 15.34|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.36|
|PE ratio (TTM)||20.44|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-dividend date||19 May 2017|
|1y target est||11.35|
(Bloomberg) -- Deutsche Bank AG is accused of turning a blind eye to a years-long Ponzi scheme that involved fraudulent investments in Florida, expanding the growing list of legal and compliance headaches for Chief Executive Officer Christian Sewing.Liquidators of two now-bankrupt Cayman Islands investment funds sued the bank in New York and Florida, claiming it “enabled theft on a massive scale” that led to hundreds of millions of dollars in losses, court records show. Deutsche Bank maintained
Deutsche Bank's investment banking arm lost market share across an array of key services in the second quarter, data from Dealogic shows, demonstrating the fragility of the recovery at Germany's biggest lender. Its investment bank, the group's biggest revenue generator, drove the institution to its strongest quarter in seven years at the start of 2021. Deutsche Bank reports second-quarter earnings next week, with analysts expecting the bank to have swung into profit even as investment bank revenue declined.
German lender Deutsche Bank AG is raising the amount it pays investment banking analysts, a source familiar with the matter told Reuters late on Tuesday. The bank will now pay first- and second-year analysts in its origination and advisory arms $100,000 and $105,000, respectively, which is a $15,000 increase from previous amounts, the person said, asking not to be identified. U.S. analysts being promoted to the associate level midyear will see their pay rise by $25,000 to $150,000, the person said.