regions bank hours jackson tn

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Regions bank hours jackson tn -

*Deposits made after the cutoff time or on weekends or holidays will be posted to your account on the next business day.

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1 Check Cashing Services do not require a checking account and are subject to enrollment, terms, conditions and fees. Check cashing fees range from 1% to 5% of check amount and have minimum charges. A complete fee schedule is available at regions.com or at your branch. Regions reserves the right to refuse any check.

2 Mobile Banking, Text Alerts, Mobile App, and Regions Mobile Deposit require a compatible device and enrollment in Online Banking. To enroll in Online Banking, you must have either a Social Security or Tax Identification Number, or use alternative enrollment procedures available by visiting a branch. Regions Mobile Deposit is subject to fees. Your mobile carrier's messaging and data fees may apply.

Источник: https://www.regions.com/Locator/Branch/bank-branch-Vinings-Jackson

Regions — S. Highland Avenue
Jackson, TN
Hours and Location

Bank Hours (Lobby)

Mon - Thu: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Fri: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sat - Sun: Closed

Bank Hours (Drive Thru)

Mon - Fri: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sat - Sun: Closed

Full Service Bank Branch

About

Looking for a bank in Jackson, TN? The Southside Jackson branch is located on South Highland Avenue, about .25 miles south of Harts Bridge Road near Dollar General in Madison County.

Full Branch Services

  • Transactions
  • Deposits
  • Cash Withdrawals
  • Check Cashing – No Account Required
  • Cashier's Checks
  • Money Orders
  • Transfers Between Accounts
  • Wire Transfers
  • Products/Services (Opening and Service)
  • Checking Accounts
  • Savings Accounts – Money Market, CDs, IRAs
  • Credit Card
  • Credit Lines / Loans / Mortgages
  • Insurance
  • Securities / Investments*

ATM Location and Features

  • Type: Drive-up DepositSmart ATM
  • ATM Hours: 24/7
  • ATM Accepts Deposits: Yes, 8 p.m. cutoff on business days
  • ATM Languages: English, Spanish
  • ATM Features: Voice Guidance, Touch Screen, Headphone Jack

 

Источник: http://www.myhereguide.com/b/regions-hours-jackson-tn-38301-b12243356

BankRegions Bank
BranchChanning Way Branch
Address5 Channing Way,
Jackson, Tennessee 38305
Contact Number(800) 734-4667
CountyMadison
Service TypeFull Service, brick and mortar office
Date of Establishment06/23/1997
Branch Deposits$39,048,000

Opening Hours and Directions

Find Opening Hours on Google Maps

Bank Information
Bank Holding CompanyREGIONS FINANCIAL CORPORATION
HeadQuarters Address1900 Fifth Avenue North,
Birmingham, AL 35203
United States
Bank Type13 - STATE MEMBER BANK
FDIC CERT #12368
Total Bank Assets$126,896,000,000
Domestic Deposits$98,330,000,000
RSSD (Federal Reserve ID Number)233031
RSSD (Federal Reserve ID Number) for Holding Company3242838

Routing Number for Regions Bank in Tennessee

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institute for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, etc. to the correct bank branch. Routing numbers are also known as banking routing numbers, routing transit numbers, RTNs, ABA numbers, and sometimes SWIFT codes (although these are quite different from routing numbers as SWIFT codes are solely used for international wire transfers while routing numbers are used for domestic transfers). Routing numbers differ for checking and savings accounts, prepaid cards, IRAs, lines of credit, and wire transfers. Usually all banks have different routing numbers for each state in the US. You can find the routing number for Regions Bank in Tennessee here.

Total Assets:The sum of all assets owned by the institution including cash, loans, securities, bank premises and other assets. This total does not include off-balance-sheet accounts.

RSSD:The unique number assigned by the Federal Reserve Board (FRB) to the top regulatory bank holding company. This unique identifier for Regions Bank is 233031.

FDIC CERT #:The certificate number assigned to an institution for deposit insurance. The FDIC Certificate Number for Channing Way Branch office of Regions Bank in Jackson, TN is 12368. This unique NUMBER is assigned by the FDIC and is used to identify institutions and for the issuance of insurance certificates by FDIC.

Источник: https://banks-america.com/branch/205810-regions-bank-channing-way-branch/

Regions Financial Corporation
Birmingham, Alabama

Regions Bank
Birmingham, Alabama

Order Approving the Merger of Bank Holding Companies, the Merger of Banks, and the Establishment of Branches


Regions Financial Corporation ("Regions"), a financial holding company within the meaning of the Bank Holding Company Act ("BHC Act"), has requested the Board's approval under section 3 of the BHC Act 1 to merge with AmSouth Bancorporation ("Amsouth") and acquire its subsidiary bank, AmSouth Bank, both of Birmingham. 2 In addition, Regions' subsidiary state member bank, Regions Bank, also of Birmingham, has requested the Board's approval under section 18(c) of the Federal Deposit Insurance Act 3 ("Bank Merger Act") to merge with AmSouth Bank, with Regions Bank as the surviving entity. Regions Bank also has applied under section 9 of the Federal Reserve Act ("FRA") to retain and operate branches at the locations of AmSouth Bank's main office and branches. 4 In addition, Regions has provided notice under section 25 of the Federal Reserve Act and section 211.5 of the Board's Regulation K 5 of its intention to acquire Cahaba International, Inc., also of Birmingham, an agreement corporation subsidiary of AmSouth Bank. 6

Notice of the proposal, affording interested persons an opportunity to submit comments, has been published in the Federal Register (71 Federal Register 47,812 (2006)) and in local publications in accordance with the relevant statutes and the Board's Rules of Procedure. 7 As required by the Bank Merger Act, reports on the competitive effects of the mergers were requested from the United States Attorney General and the appropriate banking agencies. The time for filing comments has expired, and the Board has considered the applications, notice, and all comments received in light of the factors set forth in section 3 of the BHC Act, the Bank Merger Act, and the FRA. 8

Regions, with total consolidated assets of approximately $86.1 billion, is the 21st largest depository organization in the United States, controlling domestic deposits of approximately $57.2 billion, which represent less than 1 percent of the total amount of deposits of insured depository institutions in the United States. 9 Regions operates one subsidiary depository institution, Regions Bank, with branches in 16 states, 10 and engages in numerous nonbanking activities that are permissible under the BHC Act.

AmSouth, with total consolidated assets of approximately $53.9 billion, is the 27th largest depository organization in the United States, controlling domestic deposits of approximately $35.8 billion. AmSouth operates one subsidiary depository institution, AmSouth Bank, with branches in seven states. 11

On consummation of this proposal, and after accounting for all proposed divestitures, Regions would become the 13th largest depository organization in the United States, with total consolidated assets of approximately $142.4 billion. Regions would control domestic deposits of approximately $90.6 billion, which represent less than 2 percent of the total amount of deposits of insured depository institutions in the United States.

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Interstate Analysis

Section 3(d) of the BHC Act allows the Board to approve an application by a bank holding company to acquire control of a bank located in a state other than the home state of such bank holding company if certain conditions are met. 12 For purposes of section 3(d) of the BHC Act, the home state of Regions is Alabama, 13 and AmSouth Bank is located in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Tennessee, and Virginia. 14

Based on a review of all the facts of record, including a review of relevant state statutes, the Board finds that all conditions for an interstate acquisition enumerated in section 3(d) of the BHC Act are met in this case. 15 In light of all the facts of record, the Board is permitted to approve the proposal under section 3(d) of the BHC Act.

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Competitive Considerations

The BHC Act and the Bank Merger Act prohibit the Board from approving a proposal that would result in a monopoly or would be in furtherance of any attempt to monopolize the business of banking in any relevant banking market. Both acts also prohibit the Board from approving a bank acquisition that would substantially lessen competition in any relevant banking market, unless the anticompetitive effects of the proposal are clearly outweighed in the public interest by its probable effect in meeting the convenience and needs of the community to be served. 16

Regions and AmSouth have subsidiary depository institutions that compete directly in 67 banking markets in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Tennessee. The Board has reviewed carefully the competitive effects of the proposal in each of these banking markets in light of all the facts of record and public comments on the proposal. 17 In particular, the Board has considered the number of competitors that would remain in the banking markets, the relative shares of total deposits in depository institutions ("market deposits") controlled by Regions and AmSouth in those markets, 18 the concentration levels of market deposits and the increases in these levels, as measured by the Herfindahl-Hirschman Index ("HHI") under the Department of Justice Merger Guidelines ("DOJ Guidelines"), 19 and other characteristics of the markets. In addition, the Board has considered commitments made by Regions to the Board to reduce the potential that the proposal would have adverse effects on competition by divesting 52 AmSouth branches (the "divestiture branches"), which account for approximately $2.7 billion in deposits, 20 in 17 banking markets (the "divestiture markets"). 21 Regions has proposed to transfer all but one of the branches to be divested to out-of-market competitors. 22

A. Banking Markets within Established Guidelines

Consummation of the proposal without divestitures would be consistent with Board precedent and within the thresholds in the DOJ Guidelines in 42 banking markets. 23 On consummation of the proposal, two of these banking markets would remain unconcentrated; 32 banking markets would remain moderately concentrated; and eight banking markets would remain highly concentrated, with only moderate increases in market concentration, as measured by the HHI. Numerous competitors would remain in each of the 42 banking markets.

B. Certain Banking Markets with Divestitures

After accounting for the divestitures Regions has proposed, consummation of the merger would be consistent with the DOJ Guidelines and Board precedent in 12 banking markets. 24 In nine of these markets, Regions proposes to divest all branches to be acquired from AmSouth and, therefore, the levels of concentration as measured by the HHI would not materially increase on consummation of the merger and the proposed divestitures. 25 In the other three markets, the HHI would not exceed the DOJ Guidelines and Board precedent on consummation of the merger and the proposed divestitures. 26 Numerous competitors would remain in these three banking markets. After accounting for the proposed divestitures, two banking markets would remain moderately concentrated, and ten banking markets would remain highly concentrated on consummation of the proposal.

C. Thirteen Banking Markets Warranting Special Scrutiny

Regions and AmSouth compete directly in 13 banking markets that warrant a detailed review: Anniston Area, Decatur Area, Etowah County, Gulf Shores Area, Mobile Area, Montgomery Area, and Tuscaloosa Area, all of Alabama; Panama City Area, Florida; Shreveport-Bossier City, Louisiana; Jackson Area, Lauderdale County, and Starkville, all of Mississippi; and McComb Area, of Mississippi and Louisiana. In each of these markets, including five with proposed divestitures and eight without proposed divestitures, the concentration levels on consummation of the proposal would exceed the threshold levels in the DOJ Guidelines, or the resulting market share of Regions would exceed 35 percent.

For each of these markets, the Board has carefully considered whether other factors either mitigate the competitive effects of the proposal or indicate that the proposal would have a significantly adverse effect on competition in the market. The number and strength of factors necessary to mitigate the competitive effects of a proposal depend on the size of the increase in and resulting level of concentration in a banking market. 27 In each of these markets, the Board has identified factors that indicate the proposal would not have a significantly adverse impact on competition, despite the post-consummation increase in the HHI and market share.

Among the factors reviewed, the Board has considered the competitive influence of community credit unions in these banking markets. In 11 of the markets, certain credit unions offer a wide range of consumer products, operate street-level branches, and have membership open to almost all the residents in the applicable market. The Board has concluded that the activities of such credit unions in those 11 markets exert competitive influence that mitigates, in part, the potential competitive effects of the proposal. 28

1. Banking Markets in Alabama

Anniston Area. In the Anniston Area banking market, 29 Regions is the fourth largest depository organization, controlling deposits of approximately $199.5 million, which represent approximately 13 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $267.1 million, which represent approximately 18 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the proposal, Regions would become the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $466.7 million, which represent approximately 31 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 478 points to 1960.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Anniston Area banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, nine other commercial banking competitors would remain in the market, some with a significant presence in the market. The second and third largest bank competitors in the market would control approximately 21 and 17 percent, respectively, of market deposits.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of five active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $137.6 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 4 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 30 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 437 points to 1795. 30

Furthermore, the record of recent entry into the Anniston Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. Three depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. From 2001 to 2004, the market's annualized income growth exceeded the average annualized income growth for metropolitan counties in Alabama.

Decatur Area. In the Decatur Area banking market, 31 Regions is the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $332.3 million, which represent approximately 24 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the fourth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $183 million, which represent 13 percent of market deposits. To reduce the potential for adverse effects on competition in the Decatur Area banking market, Regions has proposed to divest one of AmSouth's branches with at least $45.3 million in deposits to an out-of-market depository organization. On consummation of the merger and after accounting for the proposed divestiture, Regions would remain the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $470 million, which represent 33 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase not more than 401 points and would not exceed 1853.

Several factors indicate that the proposal is not likely to have a significantly adverse effect on competition in the Decatur Area market. After consummation of the merger and taking into account the proposed divestiture, 11 other commercial banking competitors would remain in the market, some with a significant presence in the market. Four bank competitors in the market each would control more than 10 percent of market deposits.

Furthermore, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of one active community credit union in this market. This credit union controls approximately $102.9 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 4 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 32 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 373 points to 1737. 32

In addition, the record of recent entry into the Decatur Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that three depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001.

Etowah County. In the Etowah County banking market, 33 Regions is the fifth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $110.6 million, which represent 11 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $191.8 million, which represent 18 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the proposal, Regions would become the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $302.4 million, which represent approximately 29 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 385 points to 1997.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Etowah County banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, eight other commercial banking competitors would remain in the market, some with a significant presence in the market. The second largest bank competitor in the market would control 24 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control more than 10 percent of market deposits.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of three active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $145 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 7 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 27 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 337 points to 1764. 34

Moreover, the record of recent entry into the Etowah County banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that one depository institution has entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. From 2001 to 2004, the market's annualized income growth exceeded the average annualized income growth for metropolitan counties in Alabama.

Gulf Shores Area. In the Gulf Shores Area banking market, 35 Regions is the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $309.7 million, which represent approximately 21 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the fifth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $147.9 million, which represent approximately 10 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the merger, Regions would remain the largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately $457.7 million in deposits, which represent 31 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 409 points to 1849.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Gulf Shores Area banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, 11 other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. The second largest bank competitor in the market would control approximately 19 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control more than 10 percent of market deposits.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of two active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $48.4 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 2 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 30 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 396 points to 1792. 36

Furthermore, the record of recent entry into the Gulf Shores Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that two depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the Gulf Shores Area banking market remains attractive for entry. From 2002 to 2004, the market's annualized deposit growth was more than four times the average annualized deposit growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Alabama. From 2001 to 2004, the market's annualized population growth and income growth exceeded the average annualized population and income growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Alabama.

Mobile Area. In the Mobile Area banking market, 37 Regions is the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $2.5 billion, which represent approximately 36 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $1.4 billion, which represent approximately 20 percent of market deposits. To reduce the potential for adverse effects on competition in the Mobile Area banking market, Regions has proposed to divest 22 of AmSouth's branches, with at least $887.6 million in deposits, to an out-of-market depository organization. On consummation of the merger and after accounting for the proposed divestiture, Regions would remain the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $3 billion, which represent 44 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase not more than 343 points and would not exceed 2440.

One thrift institution operating in the market serves as a significant source of commercial loans and provides a broad range of consumer, mortgage, and other banking products. Competition from this thrift institution closely approximates competition from a commercial bank. Accordingly, the Board has concluded that deposits controlled by this institution should be weighted at 100 percent in market-share calculations. 38 Accounting for the revised weighting of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 44 percent of market deposits on consummation of the proposal, and the HHI would increase 342 points to 2434.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Mobile Area banking market, as measured by the HHI and Regions' market share, overstates the potential competitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, 17 other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. Two bank competitors each would control approximately 12 percent of the market.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of one active community credit union in this market. This credit union controls approximately $66.4 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 1 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 44 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 339 points to 2410. 39

In addition, the record of recent entry into the Mobile Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that two depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. From 2002 to 2005, the market's annualized deposit growth was more than twice the average annualized deposit growth for metropolitan counties in Alabama. From 2001 to 2004, the market's annualized population growth exceeded the average annualized population growth for metropolitan counties in Alabama.

Montgomery Area. In the Montgomery Area banking market, 40 Regions is the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $1.5 billion, which represent approximately 27 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $750.1 million, which represent approximately 14 percent of market deposits. To reduce the potential for adverse effects on competition in the Montgomery Area banking market, Regions has proposed to divest six of AmSouth's branches, with at least $183.9 million in deposits, to an out-of-market depository organization. On consummation of the merger and after accounting for the proposed divestiture, Regions would remain the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $2 billion, which represent approximately 38 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase not more than 508 points and would not exceed 1886.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Montgomery Area banking market, as measured by the HHI and Regions' market share, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, 19 other commercial banking competitors would remain in the market.

The Board also has evaluated the competitive influence of five active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $408.1 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 7 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control less than 35 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 438 points to 1652. 41

In addition, the record of recent entry into the Montgomery Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that three depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. From 2002 to 2005, the market's annualized deposit growth substantially exceeded the average annualized deposit growth for metropolitan counties in Alabama.

Tuscaloosa Area. In the Tuscaloosa Area banking market, 42 Regions is the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $766.5 million, which represent approximately 34 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $466 million, which represent approximately 20.8 percent of market deposits. To reduce the potential for adverse effects on competition in the Tuscaloosa Area banking market, Regions proposed to divest four of AmSouth's branches, with at least $361.3 million in deposits, to an out-of-market depository organization. On consummation of the merger and after accounting for the proposed divestiture, Regions would remain the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $871 million, which represent approximately 39 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase not more than 168 points and would not exceed 2069.

One thrift institution operating in the market serves as a significant source of commercial loans and provides a broad range of consumer, mortgage, and other banking products. Competition from this thrift institution closely approximates competition from a commercial bank. Accordingly, the Board has concluded that deposits controlled by this institution should be weighted at 100 percent in market-share calculations. 43 Accounting for the revised weighting of these deposits, Regions would control 38 percent of market deposits on consummation of the proposal, and the HHI would increase 164 points to 2020.

Several factors indicate that the proposal would not have a significantly adverse effect on concentration in the Tuscaloosa Area banking market. After consummation of the proposal, 14 other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of five active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $216.5 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 9 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control less than 35 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 137 points to 1714. 44

In addition, the record of recent entry into the Tuscaloosa Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that two depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. For example, from 2000 through 2005, the market's annualized deposit growth exceeded the average annualized deposit growth for metropolitan counties in Alabama.

2. Banking Market in Florida

Panama City Area. In the Panama City Area banking market, 45 Regions is the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $500.1 million, which represent 22 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $327.4 million, which represent 14 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the merger, Regions would remain the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $827.5 million, which represent 36 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 614 points to 1792.

Several factors indicate that the increase in Region's market share in the Panama City Area banking market would not have a significant adverse effect on competition in the market. On consummation of the proposal, 15 other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market, some with a significant presence in the market. The second largest bank competitor in the market would control 11 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control slightly less than 10 percent of market deposits.

Furthermore, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of four active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $568.4 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 11 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 32 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 486 points to 1475. 46

In addition, the record of extensive recent entry into the Panama City Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that six depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the Panama City Area banking market remains attractive for entry. From 2002 through 2005, the market's annualized deposit growth substantially exceeded the average annualized deposit growth for metropolitan counties in Florida. In addition, the market's annualized income growth from 2001 through 2004 exceeded the average annualized income growth for metropolitan counties in Florida.

3. Banking Market in Louisiana

Shreveport-Bossier City. In the Shreveport-Bossier City banking market, 47 Regions is the fourth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $491.5 million, which represent 11 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the third largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $768 million, which represent 17 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the proposal, Regions would become the largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $1.3 billion, which represent 28 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 379 points to 1952.

In addition, one thrift institution operating in the market serves as a significant source of commercial loans and provides a broad range of consumer, mortgage, and other banking products. Competition from this thrift institution closely approximates competition from a commercial bank. Accordingly, the Board has concluded that deposits controlled by this institution should be weighted at 100 percent in market-share calculations. 48 Accounting for the revised weighting of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 27 percent of market deposits on consummation of the proposal, and the HHI would increase 353 points to 1914.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Shreveport-Bossier City banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, 21 other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. The second and third largest bank competitors in the market would control 25 percent and 18 percent, respectively, of market deposits.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of five active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $505.9 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 5 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 27 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 334 points to 1736. 49

Furthermore, the record of recent entry into the Shreveport-Bossier City banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that three depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. From 2001 to 2004, the market's annualized income growth exceeded the average annualized income growth for metropolitan counties in Louisiana.

4. Banking Markets in Mississippi

Jackson Area. In the Jackson Area banking market, 50 Regions is the fifth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of $440.5 million, which represent approximately 6 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $1.5 billion, which represent approximately 20 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the proposal, Regions would become the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $1.9 billion, which represent 26 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 246 points to 2240.

A number of factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Jackson Area banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, 21 other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. The largest depository organization in the market would control 37 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control slightly more than 5 percent of market deposits.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of three active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $117.2 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent less than 1 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 26 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 242 points to 2205. 51

In addition, the record of significant recent entry into the Jackson Area banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that five depository institutions have entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. For example, the market's annualized deposit growth from 2002 to 2005 exceeded the average annualized deposit growth for metropolitan counties in Mississippi, and in 2004 the market's per capita income exceeded the per capita income for metropolitan counties in Mississippi.

Lauderdale County. In the Lauderdale County banking market, 52 Regions is the sixth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $76.3 million, which represent approximately 8 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the fourth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $120.3 million, which represent approximately 13 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the merger, Regions would become the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $196.7 million, which represent approximately 21 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 208 points to 1959.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the Lauderdale County banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, seven other commercial banking competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. The largest depository organization in the market would control 30 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control more than 10 percent of market deposits.

In addition, the Board has evaluated the competitive influence of three active community credit unions in this market. These credit unions control approximately $62.7 million in deposits in the market, which, on a 50 percent weighted basis, represent approximately 3 percent of market deposits. Accounting for the revised weightings of these deposits, Regions would control approximately 20 percent of market deposits, and the HHI would increase 195 points to 1838. 53

Furthermore, the record of recent entry into the Lauderdale County banking market evidences the market's attractiveness for entry. The Board notes that one depository institution has entered the market de novo since 2001. Other factors indicate that the market remains attractive for entry. From 2002 to 2005, the market's annualized deposit growth exceeded the average annualized deposit growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Mississippi, and in 2004 the market area's per capita income exceeded the per capita income for nonmetropolitan counties in Mississippi. Furthermore, from 1999 to 2004, the market's annualized population growth exceeded the average annualized population growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Mississippi.

Starkville. In the Starkville banking market, 54 Regions is the fourth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $115.4 million, which represent 14 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $180 million, which represent 22 percent of market deposits. To reduce the potential for adverse effects on competition in the Starkville banking market, Regions has proposed to divest three of AmSouth's branches, with at least $50 million in deposits, to an out-of-market depository organization. On consummation of the merger and after accounting for the proposed divestiture, Regions would become the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $245.4 million, which represent 30 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase not more than 249 points and would not exceed 2231.

Several factors indicate that the proposal would not have significantly adverse competitive effects in the Starkville banking market. After consummation of the proposal, six other commercial banking and thrift competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. The largest bank competitor in the market would control 30 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control 9 percent or more of market deposits.

In addition, the market appears to be attractive for entry. From 2002 to 2005, the market's annualized deposit growth exceeded the average annualized deposit growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Mississippi. For example, the market's annualized income growth from 1999 to 2004 exceeded the average annualized income growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Mississippi.

5. Banking Market in Mississippi and Louisiana

McComb Area. In the McComb Area banking market, 55 the HHI would slightly exceed the DOJ Guidelines on consummation of the proposal. Regions is the fifth largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $30.2 million, which represent 5 percent of market deposits. AmSouth is the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of approximately $141.3 million, which represent approximately 22 percent of market deposits. On consummation of the merger, Regions would become the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling deposits of $171.5 million, which represent approximately 27 percent of market deposits. The HHI would increase 201 points to 1934.

Several factors indicate that the increase in concentration in the McComb Area banking market, as measured by the HHI, overstates the potential anticompetitive effects of the proposal in the market. After consummation of the proposal, nine other commercial banking competitors would remain in the market. The Board notes that there are other competitors with a significant presence in the market. The largest bank competitor in the market would control 27 percent of market deposits, and two other bank competitors in the market each would control 15 percent of market deposits. In addition, the market appears to be moderately attractive for entry. For example, from 2001 to 2004, the market's annualized population growth exceeded the average annualized population growth for nonmetropolitan counties in Mississippi.

D. Views of Other Agencies and Conclusion on Competitive Considerations

The DOJ has conducted a detailed review of the potential competitive effects of the proposal and has advised the Board that, in light of the proposed divestitures, consummation of the proposal would not likely have a significantly adverse effect on competition in any relevant banking market. In addition, the appropriate banking agencies have been afforded an opportunity to comment and have not objected to the proposal.

Based on these and all other facts of record, the Board concludes that consummation of the proposal would not have a significantly adverse effect on competition or on the concentration of resources in any of the 67 banking markets where Regions and AmSouth compete directly or in any other relevant banking market. Accordingly, based on all the facts of record and subject to completion of the proposed divestitures, the Board has determined that competitive considerations are consistent with approval.

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Financial, Managerial, and Supervisory Considerations

Section 3 of the BHC Act and the Bank Merger Act require the Board to consider the financial and managerial resources and future prospects of the companies and depository institutions involved in the proposal and certain other supervisory factors. The Board has considered these factors in light of all the facts of record, including confidential reports of examination, other supervisory information from the primary federal and state supervisors of the organizations involved in the proposal, publicly reported and other financial information, information provided by Regions and AmSouth, and public comments on the proposal. 56

In evaluating financial resources in expansion proposals by banking organizations, the Board reviews the financial condition of the organizations involved on both a parent-only and consolidated basis, as well as the financial condition of the subsidiary depository institutions and the organizations' nonbanking operations. In this evaluation, the Board considers a variety of information, including capital adequacy, asset quality, and earnings performance. In assessing financial factors, the Board consistently has considered capital adequacy to be especially important. The Board also evaluates the financial condition of the combined organization at consummation, including its capital position, asset quality, and earnings prospects, and the impact of the proposed funding of the transaction.

The Board has carefully considered the financial factors of the proposal. Regions, AmSouth, and their subsidiary depository institutions are well capitalized and would remain so on consummation of the proposal. Based on its review of the record, the Board also finds that Regions has sufficient financial resources to effect the proposal. The proposed transaction is structured as a share exchange. 57

The Board also has considered the managerial resources of the organizations involved and the proposed combined organization. 58 The Board has reviewed the examination records of Regions, AmSouth, and their subsidiary depository institutions, including assessments of their management, 59 risk-management systems, and operations. In addition, the Board has considered its supervisory experiences and those of the other relevant banking supervisory agencies with the organizations and their records of compliance with applicable banking laws and with anti-money-laundering laws. 60 Regions, AmSouth, and their subsidiary depository institutions are considered to be well managed. 61 The Board also has considered Regions' plans for implementing the proposal, including the proposed management after consummation.

Based on all the facts of record, the Board has concluded that considerations relating to the financial and managerial resources and future prospects of the organizations involved in the proposal are consistent with approval, as are the other supervisory factors the Board must consider under the BHC Act.

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Convenience and Needs Considerations

In acting on proposals under section 3 of the BHC Act and the Bank Merger Act, the Board also must consider the effects of the proposal on the convenience and needs of the communities to be served and take into account the records of the relevant insured depository institutions under the Community Reinvestment Act ("CRA"). 62 The CRA requires the federal financial supervisory agencies to encourage insured depository institutions to help meet the credit needs of the local communities in which they operate, consistent with their safe and sound operation, and requires the appropriate federal financial supervisory agency to take into account an institution's record of meeting the credit needs of its entire community, including low- and moderate-income ("LMI") neighborhoods, in evaluating bank expansionary proposals. 63

In response to the Board's request for public comment on this proposal, several commenters expressed concern about Regions' and AmSouth's records of lending to LMI or minority individuals or in LMI communities and to small businesses. Some commenters who opposed the proposal criticized the adequacy and enforceability of a lending and investment plan announced in July by Regions and AmSouth in connection with the proposal. In addition, several commenters questioned the sufficiency of assistance that Regions and AmSouth provided to individuals and communities affected by Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. Some commenters also expressed concern that the proposal would result in possible branch closings. A significant number of commenters also expressed support for the services of Regions and AmSouth and for the merger.

The Board has considered carefully all the facts of record, including evaluations of the CRA performance records of Regions Bank and AmSouth Bank, data reported under the Home Mortgage Disclosure Act ("HMDA") 64 by the subsidiaries of Regions and AmSouth that engage in home mortgage lending, other information provided by Regions, confidential supervisory information, and public comments received on the proposal.

A. CRA Performance Evaluations

As provided in the CRA, the Board has reviewed the proposal in light of the evaluations by the appropriate federal supervisors of the CRA performance records of the relevant insured depository institutions. An institution's most recent CRA performance evaluation is a particularly important consideration in the applications process because it represents a detailed, on-site evaluation of the institution's overall record of performance under the CRA by its appropriate federal supervisor. 65

Regions Bank received a "satisfactory" rating from the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta ("Reserve Bank") at its most recent CRA performance evaluation, as of October 20, 2003. AmSouth Bank received an "outstanding" rating at its most recent CRA performance evaluation by the Reserve Bank, as of July 12, 2004. 66 Regions expects to continue the existing CRA programs of Regions Bank and AmSouth Bank, but the combined institution's community development program would be modeled on AmSouth's program.

CRA Performance of Regions Bank. In addition to the overall "satisfactory" rating that Regions Bank received at its most recent CRA performance evaluation, 67 the bank received separate overall "outstanding" or "satisfactory" ratings 68 in all but one of the MSAs and states reviewed. 69 Examiners reported that the bank's lending levels reflected excellent responsiveness to community credit needs and that the bank had an excellent level of qualified community development investments and grants.

Examiners rated Regions Bank's performance under the lending test as "outstanding," "high satisfactory," or "low satisfactory" in all MSAs and states reviewed, based on a review of the bank's housing-related loans reported under HMDA, small loans to businesses, 70 and qualified community development loans. Examiners stated that the bank's distribution of loans to geographies and borrowers of different income levels was good. 71 They noted that Regions Bank offered affordable housing loan programs, and made more than 357 loans totaling $10.6 million during the evaluation period using flexible lending products.

Examiners generally characterized Regions Bank's distribution of small loans to businesses in each of the MSAs or states reviewed as good or adequate. They reported that the bank made 72,657 small loans to businesses during the evaluation period, totaling $7.6 billion, and that 18 percent of those loans by dollar volume were to businesses located in LMI census tracts. Examiners also concluded that Regions Bank's distribution of loans to businesses of different sizes was good. In addition, examiners reported that the bank's community development lending total of $294.7 million during the review period was a relatively high level of community development lending.

Examiners rated Regions Bank's performance under the investment test as "outstanding" or "high satisfactory" in most of the MSAs and states reviewed. They reported that the bank often exercised leadership by making investments and grants not routinely provided by private investors. During the evaluation period, the bank's qualified investments totaled more than $161 million, and it contributed more than $1.9 million to charities with community development purposes.

Examiners rated Regions Bank's performance under the service test as "high satisfactory" or "low satisfactory" in most of the MSAs and states reviewed. They concluded that the bank's distribution of branch offices and ATMs generally was accessible to all portions of the bank's assessment areas and that services offered generally did not vary in any way that inconvenienced any portion of the bank's assessment areas. In addition, examiners concluded that the bank's community development services were responsive to affordable housing needs in the bank's assessment areas, and that the bank exhibited a reasonable level of community development services to assist small business owners.

In 2005, Regions originated housing-related loans reported under HMDA in its assessment areas totaling more than $6.7 billion. Of this amount, 10.2 percent by dollar volume was loaned to borrowers in LMI census tracts, and 18.6 percent to LMI borrowers. In addition, Regions represented that, in 2005, Regions Bank made approximately $316 million in qualified community development loans and approximately $232 million in qualified investments and grants in its assessment areas.

CRA Performance of AmSouth Bank. In addition to the overall "outstanding" rating that AmSouth Bank received at its most recent CRA performance evaluation, 72 the bank received separate overall "outstanding" or "satisfactory" ratings in all the MSAs and states reviewed. 73 Examiners reported that the bank's levels of lending demonstrated excellent responsiveness to community credit needs. They also concluded that the bank had an excellent level of qualified community development investments and grants.

Examiners rated AmSouth Bank "outstanding" or "high satisfactory" under the lending test in all MSAs and states reviewed, based on a review of the bank's housing-related loans reported under HMDA, small loans to businesses, and qualified community development loans. They reported that the bank's overall distribution of lending within geographies of different income levels was adequate, and its distribution of loans to borrowers of different income levels was good. In addition, examiners reported that AmSouth Bank made use of flexible lending practices to serve community credit needs and made more than 2,300 loans, totaling approximately $188 million, under these programs during the evaluation period. Examiners also reported that AmSouth Bank made $1.7 billion of community development loans during the evaluation period, a level which the examiners characterized as relatively high.

Examiners generally characterized AmSouth Bank's distribution of small loans to businesses among geographies of differing income levels and to businesses in LMI areas as good in the MSAs and states reviewed. 74 They reported that the bank made more than 84,000 small loans to businesses, totaling approximately $7.4 billion, during the evaluation period. Examiners also concluded that the bank's distribution of loans to businesses of different sizes was good or excellent in the MSAs and states reviewed.

Under the investment test, examiners rated AmSouth Bank "outstanding" for all the MSAs and states reviewed. They stated the bank was often in a leadership position with regard to investments and grants not routinely provided by private investors. During the evaluation period, the bank's qualified community development investments totaled more than $234 million, and the bank contributed approximately $7.4 million to organizations with community development purposes.

Examiners rated AmSouth Bank "outstanding" or "high satisfactory" under the service test for all the MSAs and states reviewed. 75 They concluded that the bank's ATMs and branch locations were readily accessible to all portions of the bank's assessment areas and that services offered generally did not vary in any way that inconvenienced any portion of the bank's assessment areas. Examiners commended the bank for being a leader in providing community development services, and noted that the services provided are responsive to affordable housing needs and assist small business owners in the bank's assessment areas.

B. Assistance to Communities Affected by Hurricane Katrina

Several commenters asserted that Regions and AmSouth should demonstrate greater support for recovery and reconstruction efforts in areas affected by Hurricane Katrina, and should detail plans for financing the rebuilding efforts and working with borrowers with mortgage loans at risk of default due to the hurricane.

Regions represented that it and AmSouth originated more than 23,000 HMDA-reportable mortgage loans, totaling approximately $3.8 billion, in 2005 in portions of their assessment areas affected by Hurricane Katrina. The banks also originated approximately $2.3 billion in small loans to businesses in 2005 in those areas. Moreover, Regions is involved in programs created under the Gulf Opportunity Zone Act ("GO Zone") to support housing and small business lending in areas affected by Hurricane Katrina and has represented that it has closed on $26.6 million of those loans, as of July 31, 2006. 76

Regions also indicated that it expects to have made approximately $70 million in community development loans in parts of Mississippi in the GO Zone by the end of 2006. For example, Regions stated that it is providing construction and permanent financing to a low-income housing tax credit project in New Orleans that will result in the construction of 29 housing units. AmSouth indicated that it has provided $3.5 million of financing in the parts of Mississippi affected by Hurricane Katrina to rebuild a senior citizens complex and to build 71 new affordable homes, and that it has committed more than $25 million to purchase and rehabilitate a 307-unit senior citizens apartment complex in New Orleans.

Regions also represented that it and AmSouth continue to work with affected residential mortgage loan customers, and that assistance provided to these borrowers has included modifying mortgages, providing forbearance relief, and suspending credit bureau reporting. Regions represented that Regions Mortgage has modified more than 2,800 of the approximately 54,000 residential mortgage loans it serviced in FEMA-declared disaster areas at the time of Katrina's landfall, and has itself absorbed the $800,000 cost of these modifications. AmSouth indicated that only ten of the nearly 3,300 mortgage loans it held in the affected areas at the time of landfall are currently in foreclosure, six of which were delinquent before Hurricane Katrina. In addition, Regions has stated that it is involved with state programs in Louisiana and Mississippi to provide grants to homeowners in affected areas.

C. Branch Closings

Two commenters expressed concern about the proposal's possible effect on branch closings. Regions has represented that it and AmSouth have identified specific branches in overlapping markets as candidates for closure, relocation, or consolidation, but they have not made final decisions on closures. Regions has stated that, on consummation of the proposal, it expects that the combined institution's branch closing policy would likely closely resemble AmSouth's current branch closing policy.

The Board has considered carefully Regions' and AmSouth's branch closing policies and the banks' records of opening and closing branches. AmSouth's branch closing policy requires the bank to make every effort to minimize the customer impact within the local market and to provide a reasonable alternative for customers to acquire similar services. The policy requires that, before a final decision is made to close a branch, management consult with members of the community in an effort to minimize the impact of the closing. In the most recent CRA performance examinations, examiners found that the banks' records of opening or closing branches had not adversely affected the accessibility of delivery systems, particularly to LMI geographies and to LMI individuals.

The Board also has considered that federal banking law provides a specific mechanism for addressing branch closings. 77 Federal law requires an insured depository institution to provide notice to the public and to the appropriate federal supervisory agency before closing a branch. In addition, the Board notes that the Reserve Bank will continue to review the branch closing record of Regions Bank in the course of conducting CRA performance evaluations.

D. HMDA and Fair Lending Record

The Board has carefully considered the fair lending records and HMDA data of Regions and AmSouth Bank in light of public comments received on the proposal. Commenters alleged, based on 2004 and 2005 HMDA data, that Regions made higher-cost loans 78 in various states more frequently to African-American borrowers than to nonminority borrowers, and made a disproportionate share of its subprime loans in certain MSAs to African Americans. 79 Commenters also alleged that Regions denied the home mortgage loan applications of African-American borrowers more frequently than those of nonminority applicants in various states and MSAs, and that the amount of Regions' and AmSouth's mortgage lending to African Americans in the Birmingham MSA lagged behind the performance of the aggregate of lenders. 80 The Board focused its analysis on the 2005 HMDA data reported by Regions Bank, EquiFirst, and AmSouth Bank. 81

Although the HMDA data might reflect certain disparities in the rates of loan applications, originations, denials, or pricing among members of different racial or ethnic groups in certain local areas, they provide an insufficient basis by themselves on which to conclude whether or not Regions or AmSouth Bank are excluding or imposing higher costs on any racial or ethnic group on a prohibited basis. The Board recognizes that HMDA data alone, even with the recent addition of pricing information, provide only limited information about the covered loans. 82 HMDA data, therefore, have limitations that make them an inadequate basis, absent other information, for concluding that an institution has engaged in illegal lending discrimination.

The Board is nevertheless concerned when HMDA data for an institution indicate disparities in lending and believes that all lending institutions are obligated to ensure that their lending practices are based on criteria that ensure not only safe and sound lending but also equal access to credit by creditworthy applicants regardless of their race or ethnicity. 83 Because of the limitations of HMDA data, the Board has considered these data carefully and taken into account other information, including examination reports that provide on-site evaluations of compliance by Regions and AmSouth Bank with fair lending laws.

In the fair lending review conducted in conjunction with the most recent CRA performance evaluation of AmSouth Bank, examiners found no substantive violations of applicable fair lending laws. Moreover, the record indicates that both Regions and AmSouth have taken steps to ensure compliance with fair lending and other consumer protection laws. Regions monitors Regions Bank's and EquiFirst's compliance with fair lending laws through internal audits that include comparative file analyses, and through self-assessments that include pricing, underwriting, and regression analysis of HMDA data. 84 In addition, Regions employs a second-review process under which applications that have been preliminarily denied are reviewed by a second credit officer. Regions also requires all new employees to complete fair lending training during the first six months of their tenure and to take annual refresher courses. AmSouth employs similar compliance techniques, such as self-assessments, a second-review process, and annual fair lending training. AmSouth also employs an independent consultant to conduct internal audits that include comparative file reviews. Regions represented that it is reviewing the compliance programs of both organizations and that the combined organization will adopt the best practices of both Regions and AmSouth.

The Board also has considered the HMDA data in light of other information, including the CRA performance records of Regions Bank and AmSouth Bank discussed above. 85 Based on all the facts of record, the Board concludes that Regions' and AmSouth's established efforts and record demonstrate that they are active in helping to meet the credit needs of their entire communities. 86

E. Community Development Plan

In connection with the proposed transaction, Regions and AmSouth announced a plan to invest at least $100 billion over seven years across the Southeast, Midwest, and Texas to support community development, small business lending, and mortgage lending for low-income communities and borrowers. Several commenters expressed concerns about the plan, arguing that it lacked sufficient detail or did not represent increases over the organizations' current lending levels. 87 Commenters also requested that the plan's goals be made enforceable by the Board, or that the plan be embodied in an agreement with one or more community groups. 88

The Board views the enforceability of pledges, initiatives, and agreements with third parties as matters outside the scope of the CRA. 89 As the Board previously has explained, an applicant must demonstrate a satisfactory record of performance under the CRA without reliance on plans or commitments for future action. 90 Moreover, the Board has consistently found that neither the CRA nor the federal banking agencies' CRA regulations require depository institutions to make pledges or enter into commitments or agreements with any organization.

In this case, as in past cases, the Board instead has focused on the demonstrated CRA performance record of the applicant and the programs that the applicant has in place to serve the credit needs of its CRA assessment areas.

F. Conclusion on Convenience and Needs Factor

The Board has considered carefully all the facts of record, including reports of examination of the CRA records of the institutions involved, information provided by Regions, comments received on the proposal, and confidential supervisory information. 91 Regions represented that the proposal would provide customers of both organizations with increased credit availability and expanded access to products and services. Based on a review of the entire record and for the reasons discussed above, the Board has concluded that considerations relating to the convenience and needs factor and the CRA performance records of the relevant depository institutions are consistent with approval.

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Establishment of Branches

As previously noted, Regions Bank has also applied under section 9 of the FRA to establish branches at the locations of AmSouth Bank's main office and branches. The Board has assessed the factors it is required to consider when reviewing an application under section 9 of the FRA and the Board's Regulation H and finds those factors to be consistent with approval. 92

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Foreign Activities

As noted above, Regions also proposes to acquire Cahaba International, Inc., the agreement corporation subsidiary of AmSouth Bank. The Board has concluded that all the factors required to be considered under section 25 of the Federal Reserve Act and section 211.5 of Regulation K are consistent with approval. 93

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Conclusion

Based on the foregoing and all facts of record, the Board has determined that the applications should be, and hereby are, approved. 94 In reaching its conclusion, the Board has considered all the facts of record in light of the factors that it is required to consider under the BHC Act, the Bank Merger Act, and the FRA. 95 The Board's approval is specifically conditioned on compliance by Regions and Regions Bank with the conditions imposed in this order, the commitments made to the Board in connection with the applications, and receipt of all other regulatory approvals. For purposes of this action, the conditions and commitments are deemed to be conditions imposed in writing by the Board in connection with its findings and decision herein and, as such, may be enforced in proceedings under applicable law.

The proposed banking acquisitions may not be consummated before the 15th calendar day after the effective date of this order, or later than three months after the effective date of this order, unless such period is extended for good cause by the Board or the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta, acting pursuant to delegated authority.

By order of the Board of Governors, effective October 20, 2006.

Voting for this action: Chairman Bernanke, Vice Chairman Kohn, and Governors Bies, Warsh, Kroszner, and Mishkin.

Jennifer J. Johnson
Secretary of the Board

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1. 12 U.S.C. § 1842.   Return to text
2. In addition, Regions and AmSouth each has requested the Board's approval to exercise an option to purchase up to 19.9 percent of the other institution's stock on the occurrence of certain circumstances. The options would terminate on consummation of Regions' merger with AmSouth.   Return to text
3. 12 U.S.C. § 1828(c).   Return to text
4. 12 U.S.C. § 321.   Return to text
5. 12 U.S.C. § 601 et seq.; 12 CFR 211.5.   Return to text
6. Regions proposes to acquire the shares of the nonbanking subsidiaries of AmSouth in accordance with section 4(k) of the BHC Act and the post-transaction notice procedures in section 225.87 of Regulation Y (12 U.S.C. § 1843(k); 12 CFR 225.87).   Return to text
7. 12 CFR 262.3(b).   Return to text
8. The Board received 132 comments that supported the transaction and 18 comments that either opposed or expressed concern about various aspects of the proposal.   Return to text
9. Nationwide asset data are as of June 30, 2006. Nationwide deposit and ranking data are as of, and reflect merger activity through, June 30, 2006. In this context, insured depository institutions include insured commercial banks, savings banks, and savings associations.   Return to text
10. Regions Bank operates branches in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Virginia.   Return to text
11. AmSouth Bank operates branches in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Tennessee, and Virginia.   Return to text
12. 12 U.S.C. § 1842.   Return to text
13. Under section 3(d) of the BHC Act, a bank holding company's home state is the state in which the total deposits of all subsidiary banks of the company were the largest on July 1, 1966, or the date on which the company became a bank holding company, whichever is later (12 U.S.C. § 1841(o)(4)(C)).   Return to text
14. For purposes of section 3(d), the Board considers a bank to be located in states in which the bank is chartered, headquartered, or operates a branch. See 12 U.S.C. §§ 1841(o)(4)-(7), 1842(d)(1)(A), and 1842(d)(2)(B).   Return to text
15. See 12 U.S.C. § 1842(d)(1)(A)-(B), (d)(2)(A)-(B). Regions is adequately capitalized and adequately managed, as defined by applicable law. AmSouth Bank has been in existence and operated for the minimum period of time required by applicable law. See Fla. Stat. Ann. §658.2953 (three years); Ga. Code §7-1-622(b)(1) (three years); La. Rev. Stat. Ann. §538 (five years); Miss. Code. Ann. §81-23-9 (five years); Tenn. Code. Ann. §45-2-1403 (three years); and Va. Code Ann. §6.1-44.20 (no minimum period). On consummation of the proposal, Regions would control less than 10 percent of the total amount of deposits of insured depository institutions in the United States and, after accounting for all proposed divestitures, less than 30 percent, or the applicable percentage established by state law, of total deposits held in each relevant state by insured depository institutions. All other requirements pursuant to section 3(d) of the BHC Act would be met on consummation of the proposal.   Return to text
16. 12 U.S.C. § 1842(c)(1); 12 U.S.C. § 1828(c)(5).   Return to text
17. Several commenters expressed general concerns about the competitive effects of this proposal, including that consummation of the proposal would violate antitrust law. These concerns were carefully considered as part of the analysis described above.   Return to text
18. Deposit and market share data are based on data reported by insured depository institutions in the summary of deposits data as of June 30, 2005, adjusted to reflect mergers and acquisitions through August 3, 2006, and are based on calculations in which the deposits of thrift institutions are included at 50 percent. The Board previously has indicated that thrift institutions have become, or have the potential to become, significant competitors of commercial banks. See, e.g., Midwest Financial Group, 75 Federal Reserve Bulletin 386 (1989); National City Corporation, 70 Federal Reserve Bulletin 743 (1984). Thus, the Board regularly has included thrift deposits in the market-share calculation on a 50 percent weighted basis. See, e.g., First Hawaiian, Inc., 77 Federal Reserve Bulletin 52 (1991).   Return to text
19. Under the DOJ Guidelines, a market is considered unconcentrated if the post-merger HHI is less than 1000, moderately concentrated if the post-merger HHI is between 1000 and 1800, and highly concentrated if the post-merger HHI is more than 1800. The Department of Justice has informed the Board that a bank merger or acquisition generally will not be challenged (in the absence of other factors indicating anticompetitive effects) unless the post-merger HHI is at least 1800 and the merger increases the HHI more than 200 points. The Department of Justice has stated that the higher-than-normal HHI thresholds for screening bank mergers for anticompetitive effects implicitly recognize the competitive effects of limited-purpose lenders and other nondepository financial entities.   Return to text
20. Regions proposes to divest 39 AmSouth branches with approximately $2 billion in deposits in Alabama, six AmSouth branches with approximately $304.6 million in deposits in Mississippi, and seven AmSouth branches with approximately $408.3 million in deposits in Tennessee.   Return to text
21. Regions has committed that, before consummating the proposed merger, it will execute an agreement for the proposed divestures in each divestiture market with a purchaser that the Board determines to be competitively suitable. Regions also has committed to divest total deposits in each divestiture market of at least the amount specified in the commitment and discussed in this order and to complete divestitures within 180 days of consummation of the proposed merger. In addition, Regions has committed that, if it is unsuccessful in completing the proposed divestiture within this time period, it will transfer the unsold branches to an independent trustee that will be instructed to sell such branches to an alternate purchaser or purchasers, without regard to price. Both the trustee and any alternate purchaser must be acceptable to the Board. See BankAmerica Corp., 78 Federal Reserve Bulletin 338 (1992); United New Mexico Financial Corp., 77 Federal Reserve Bulletin 484 (1991).   Return to text
22. Regions proposes to sell the only AmSouth branch in the Paris, Tennessee, banking market to a commercial banking organization that currently operates in that banking market. Regions may divest not less than $46.9 million in deposit liabilities to an in-market depository institution with no more than 8 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
23. These markets, and the effects of the proposal on the concentration of banking resources in these markets, are described in Appendix A.   Return to text
24. These markets, and the effects of the proposal on the concentration of banking resources in these markets, are described in Appendix B.   Return to text
25. The nine markets are: Dallas County, Alabama; Clarksdale and Greenwood, both of Mississippi; and Bedford County, Cannon County, DeKalb County, Fayetteville, Paris, and Rhea County, all of Tennessee.   Return to text
26. The three markets are: Huntsville Area, Alabama; Cumberland County, Tennessee; and Greenville, Mississippi.   Return to text
27. See NationsBank Corporation, 84 Federal Reserve Bulletin 129 (1998).   Return to text
28. The Board previously has considered the competitiveness of certain active credit unions as a mitigating factor. See, e.g., Wachovia, C183 (2006); F.N.B. Corporation, 90 Federal Reserve Bulletin 481 (2004); Gateway Bank & Trust Co., 90 Federal Reserve Bulletin 547 (2004).   Return to text
29. The Anniston Area banking market in Alabama is defined as Calhoun County and the city of Heflin in Cleburne County.   Return to text
30. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the fourth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 13 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the second largest depository institution in the market, controlling approximately 17 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
31. The Decatur Area banking market in Alabama is defined as Morgan County and the portion of the city of Decatur in Limestone County.   Return to text
32. With the deposits of this credit union weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 23 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the fourth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 13 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
33. The Etowah County banking market is defined as Etowah County, Alabama.   Return to text
34. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the fifth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 10 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the second largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 17 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
35. The Gulf Shores Area banking market in Alabama is defined as the towns of Elberta, Foley, Gulf Shores, Lillian, Magnolia Springs, and Orange Beach in Baldwin County.   Return to text
36. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 20 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the fifth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 10 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
37. The Mobile Area banking market in Alabama is defined as Mobile County, and the towns of Bay Minette, Daphne, Fairhope, Loxley, Point Clear, Robertsdale, Silverhill, Spanish Fort, and Summerdale in Baldwin County.   Return to text
38. The Board previously has indicated that it may consider the competitiveness of a thrift institution at a level greater than 50 percent of its deposits when appropriate. See, e.g., Banknorth Group, Inc., 75 Federal Reserve Bulletin 703 (1989). The thrift in the Mobile Area banking market has a ratio of commercial and industrial loans to assets of approximately 10 percent, which is comparable to the national average for all commercial banks. See First Union Corporation, 84 Federal Reserve Bulletin 489 (1998).   Return to text
39. With the deposits of this credit union weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 36 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 20 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
40. The Montgomery Area banking market in Alabama is defined as Autauga, Elmore, Lowndes, and Montgomery counties, and the towns of Tallassee and East Tallassee in Tallapoosa County.   Return to text
41. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 25 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the eighth largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 10 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
42. The Tuscaloosa Area banking market in Alabama is defined as Tuscaloosa County, and the city of Moundville in Hale County.   Return to text
43. This thrift institution has a ratio of commercial and industrial loans to assets of approximately 16 percent, which is comparable to the national average for all commercial banks. See First Union Corporation, 84 Federal Reserve Bulletin 489 (1998).   Return to text
44. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 31 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 17 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
45. The Panama City Area banking market in Florida is defined as Bay County and the southern half of Washington County, including the towns of Vernon and Wausau.   Return to text
46. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 19 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 13 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
47. The Shreveport-Bossier City banking market in Louisiana is defined as Bossier, Caddo, DeSoto, and Webster Parishes.   Return to text
48. This thrift institution has a ratio of commercial and industrial loans to assets of approximately 9 percent, which is comparable to the national average for all commercial banks. See First Union Corporation, 84 Federal Reserve Bulletin 489 (1998).   Return to text
49. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the fourth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 10 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the third largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 16 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
50. The Jackson Area banking market in Mississippi is defined as Hinds, Madison, and Rankin counties; Copiah County, excluding the town of Wesson; and the town of Mendenhall in Simpson County.   Return to text
51. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the fifth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 6 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the second largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 20 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
52. The Lauderdale County banking market is defined as Lauderdale County, Mississippi.   Return to text
53. With the deposits of these credit unions weighted at 50 percent, Regions would be the sixth largest depository organization in the market, with approximately 8 percent of market deposits, and AmSouth would be the fourth largest depository organization in the market, controlling approximately 12 percent of market deposits.   Return to text
54. The Starkville banking market in Mississippi is defined as Choctaw, Oktibbeha, and Webster counties.   Return to text
55. The McComb Area banking market is defined as Pike County and the portion of Amite County east of the West Fork of the Amite River, all in Mississippi, and the town of Kentwood in Tangipahoa Parish, Louisiana.   Return to text
56. Two commenters expressed concern about Regions' and AmSouth's relationships with unaffiliated retail check cashers, pawn shops, and other nontraditional providers of financial services. In approving Regions' application to acquire Union Planters Corporation, Memphis, Tennessee, the Board considered this concern and reviewed Regions' relationships with nontraditional providers of financial services. Regions Financial Corporation, 90 Federal Reserve Bulletin 389 (2004) ("Union Planters Order"). Regions represented that there have been no material changes in the way Regions conducts such relationships since it acquired Union Planters. With regard to AmSouth, Regions represented that AmSouth plays no role in the lending practices or credit review processes of such firms. As noted in the Union Planters Order, the activities of the consumer finance businesses identified by the commenters are permissible, and the businesses are licensed by the states where they operate.   Return to text
57. Regions will use existing resources to fund the cash purchase of fractional shares.   Return to text
58. One commenter expressed generalized concerns about the management and customer service at a branch of AmSouth Bank. Another commenter expressed concern about a press report that Regions and the Internal Revenue Service ("IRS") are currently litigating the extent of the IRS's ability to access the tax accrual working papers of Regions' outside accounting firm. The federal courts, and not the Board, have jurisdiction to adjudicate disputes between the IRS and Regions.   Return to text
59. Several commenters asserted that the boards of directors and management of Regions, AmSouth, and their subsidiary banks lack ethnic diversity. One commenter suggested that both Regions and AmSouth should implement supplier diversity programs. The Board notes that the racial, ethnic, or gender composition of a banking organization's management and suppliers are not factors the Board is permitted to consider under the BHC Act. See Western Bancshares, Inc. v. Board of Governors, 480 F.2d 749 (10th Cir. 1973); Deutsche Bank AG, 86 Federal Reserve Bulletin 509, 513 (1999).   Return to text
60. Two commenters expressed concern about AmSouth's record of compliance with anti-money-laundering laws in light of past enforcement actions taken against the organization. In October 2004, AmSouth and AmSouth Bank consented to a cease and desist order issued by the Board and the Alabama Department of Banking to address deficiencies in the bank's anti-money-laundering program (the "C&D Order"). Simultaneous with the C&D Order, AmSouth and AmSouth Bank: (1) consented to an order issued by the Board, and the bank consented to an order issued by the U.S. Department of the Treasury's Financial Crimes Enforcement Network, that assessed concurrent $10 million civil money penalties (the "CMP Orders"); and (2) entered into a deferred-prosecution agreement (the "Agreement") with the U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi that included a $40 million penalty to be paid to the U.S. Department of the Treasury. AmSouth and AmSouth Bank have fully complied with the requirements of the C&D Order, the CMP Orders, and the Agreement. The C&D Order was terminated as of April 2006, and the criminal complaint filed against AmSouth and AmSouth Bank as part of the Agreement was dismissed in October 2005.   Return to text
61. One commenter expressed concern about investigations by regulatory agencies of Morgan Keegan & Company, Inc. ("Morgan Keegan"), Memphis, Tennessee, a subsidiary of Regions that engages in securities brokerage and investment banking activities. The commenter also expressed concern about an investigation by the Securities and Exchange Commission ("SEC") of AmSouth's mutual fund unit in connection with its investigation of an unaffiliated third party provider of administrative support to AmSouth funds. The Board is aware of public settlements entered into by Morgan Keegan and the SEC on February 8 and May 31, 2006, respectively, relating to late trades in mutual funds and to inadequate disclosure to investors of certain auction-rate securities practices. The Board also is aware that Morgan Keegan has publicly disclosed that it may be under investigation by various state and federal regulators. The Board has consulted with the SEC about these matters and notes that AmSouth sold its mutual fund services unit, as of September 2005. As part of its ongoing supervision of Regions and AmSouth, the Board monitors the status of publicly disclosed investigations and consults as needed with relevant regulatory authorities.   Return to text
62. 12 U.S.C. § 2901 et seq.   Return to text
63. 12 U.S.C. § 2903.   Return to text
64. 12 U.S.C. § 2801 et seq.   Return to text
65. See Interagency Questions and Answers Regarding Community Reinvestment, 66 Federal Register 36,620 at 36,640 (2001).   Return to text
66. One commenter requested that the Board postpone consideration of the proposal until after completion of a new CRA performance evaluation for AmSouth Bank. The Board must take into account the actual records of the relevant insured depository institutions under the CRA as of the time of the proposal in acting on proposals under section 3 of the BHC Act and the Bank Merger Act. Neither these acts nor the CRA require the initiation of new performance evaluations in connection with such proposals. Moreover, the BHC Act, the Bank Merger Act, and Regulation Y require the Board to act on proposals submitted under those provisions within certain time periods.   Return to text
67. The evaluation period was July 1, 2001, through June 30, 2003, and the review included data from Regions Mortgage, Inc., Montgomery, Alabama, and EquiFirst Corporation ("EquiFirst"), Charlotte, North Carolina, which were both wholly owned subsidiaries of Regions Bank during the evaluation period.   Return to text
68. Full-scope evaluations were conducted in Regions Bank's assessment areas in the Augusta-Aiken (GA-SC), Chattanooga (TN-GA), Columbus (GA-AL), Memphis (TN-AR-MS), Texarkana (TX-AR) multistate metropolitan statistical areas ("MSAs"). Full-scope evaluations were also conducted in other select MSAs in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Texas. Limited-scope evaluations were conducted in other relevant MSAs in those states.   Return to text
69. Several commenters expressed concern about the less-than-satisfactory ratings the bank received for its CRA performance in some of its assessment areas. The bank received an overall rating of "needs to improve" in the Chattanooga multistate metropolitan area, and received "low satisfactory" ratings under the lending test for Louisiana and the Augusta and Texarkana multistate metropolitan areas. In each of these assessment areas, examiners noted that there are a relatively high proportion of families below the poverty level and that these families may not qualify for residential real estate loans because of their lower capacity for debt repayment. Examiners indicated that these conditions may have hindered the bank's efforts to lend to LMI individuals in these assessment areas. The bank received higher ratings under the lending and other tests in other areas, and examiners concluded that the bank's record of CRA performance during the review period, when viewed as whole, merited a rating of "satisfactory."   Return to text
70. "Small loans to businesses" are loans with original amounts of $1 million or less that are either secured by nonfarm, nonresidential properties or classified as commercial and industrial loans.   Return to text
71. Several commenters specifically criticized Regions Bank's levels of lending to small businesses in LMI areas in the Birmingham, Alabama, and Jackson, Tennessee MSAs. In the most recent CRA performance evaluation for Regions Bank, examiners stated that the bank had an adequate distribution of small business loans to businesses in LMI areas in the Birmingham assessment area. In addition, Regions made 1,589 small loans to businesses in the Birmingham MSA in 2005, and more than 25 percent of those loans by number were to businesses located in LMI census tracts. Regions entered the Jackson MSA in July 2004, on consummation of its acquisition of Union Planters Corporation. In 2005, Regions made 97 small loans to businesses in the Jackson MSA, and more than 15 percent of those loans by number were to businesses in LMI census tracts.   Return to text
72. The evaluation period was January 1, 2002, through December 31, 2003.   Return to text
73. Full-scope evaluations were conducted in AmSouth Bank's assessment areas in the Chattanooga (TN-GA), Johnson City-Kingsport-Bristol (TN-VA), and Memphis (TN-AR-MS) MSAs. Full-scope evaluations were conducted in other select MSAs in Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Tennessee, and limited-scope evaluations were conducted in other relevant MSAs in those states. In addition, a full-scope evaluation was conducted in the bank's assessment areas in Georgia.   Return to text
74. One commenter criticized the levels of participation of both AmSouth Bank and Regions Bank in Small Business Administration ("SBA") loan programs. Regions represented that Regions Bank is an SBA Preferred Lender and currently offers several SBA loan programs, including SBAExpress loans. The bank also offers other loan programs targeted to small businesses, including the Right Business Line of Credit, which provides revolving lines of credit of up to $250,000 to small businesses. Regions also represented that AmSouth Bank also offers other loan programs targeted to small businesses, such as the Flexline product, under which small businesses may borrow up to $100,000 on an unsecured basis and can apply on a one-page application.   Return to text
75. Several commenters criticized the levels of service of both AmSouth Bank and Regions Bank to LMI individuals.   Return to text
76. One commenter criticized the level of Region Bank's investments in nonprofit organizations involved in microenterprise lending and providing affordable housing in the Gulf Coast region. As noted, Regions Bank represented that it has made a number of investments to construct or rehabilitate affordable housing in the region. The CRA does not require banks to provide any particular type of qualified CRA investments in its efforts to meet the credit needs of their communities.   Return to text
77. Section 42 of the Federal Deposit Insurance Act (12 U.S.C. § 1831r-1), as implemented by the Joint Policy Statement Regarding Branch Closings (64 Federal Register 34,844 (1999)), requires that a bank provide the public with at least 30 days' notice and the appropriate federal supervisory agency and customers of the branch with at least 90 days' notice before the date of the proposed branch closing. The bank also is required to provide reasons and other supporting data for the closure, consistent with the institution's written policy for branch closings.   Return to text
78. Beginning January 1, 2004, the HMDA data required to be reported by lenders were expanded to include pricing information for loans on which the annual percentage rate exceeds the yield for U.S. Treasury securities of comparable maturity 3 or more percentage points for first-lien mortgages and 5 or more percentage points for second-lien mortgages (12 CFR 203.4).   Return to text
79. As the Board previously has noted, subprime lending is a permissible activity that provides needed credit to consumers who have difficulty meeting conventional underwriting criteria. See Royal Bank of Canada, 88 Federal Reserve Bulletin 385, 388 n. 18 (2002). The Board continues to expect all bank holding companies and their affiliates to conduct their subprime lending operations without any abusive lending practices and in compliance with all applicable laws.   Return to text
80. The lending data of the aggregate of lenders represent the cumulative lending for all financial institutions that have reported HMDA data in a given market.   Return to text
81. The Board reviewed the HMDA data for Regions and AmSouth Bank in various markets of concern to the commenters, in the combined CRA assessment areas for each bank, and on a nationwide basis.   Return to text
82. The data, for example, do not account for the possibility that an institution's outreach efforts may attract a larger proportion of marginally qualified applicants than other institutions attract and do not provide a basis for an independent assessment of whether an applicant who was denied credit was, in fact, creditworthy. In addition, credit history problems, excessive debt levels relative to income, and high loan amounts relative to the value of the real estate collateral (reasons most frequently cited for a credit denial or higher credit cost) are not available from HMDA data.   Return to text
83. One commenter complained that AmSouth provided HMDA data of AmSouth Bank on paper rather than electronically in the format requested by the commenter. The Board notes that neither HMDA nor the CRA require financial institutions to provide HMDA data in an electronic format on written request. See 12 CFR 203.5. Moreover, HMDA data may be obtained electronically via the HMDA web site maintained by the Federal Financial Institutions Examination Council.   Return to text
84. In the fair lending review conducted in conjunction with Regions Bank's 2003 CRA performance evaluation, examiners cited failures to comply with the Board's Regulation B (Equal Credit Opportunity Act) in a nonmortgage lending program. The Board has considered that the failure was discovered by the bank and the bank took immediate corrective action. The Board also notes that the compliance failure was limited to one product line and the bank no longer offers that product line.   Return to text
85. One commenter speculated about the Board's analysis of 2004 HMDA data for Regions and AmSouth Bank. The Board uses HMDA data as a screen to identify institutions with application denial rates or pricing patterns that appear to differ significantly based on borrower ethnicity or sex. Examiners typically review loan files and other information from institutions identified by the screen, and an array of supervisory actions can be taken if no credible nondiscriminatory explanation can be found for the disparities. See Robert B. Avery, et al., " New Information Reported under HMDA and Its Application in Fair Lending Enforcement ," 91 Federal Reserve Bulletin 344 (2005). Such matters are handled in the regular course of the examination and supervision process.   Return to text
86. One commenter noted press reports about litigation against Regions by several immigrant chicken farmers who alleged that Regions Bank made loans to them knowing that they could not afford repayment. Because these matters are unresolved, they do not provide a factual basis for Board consideration. The courts, and not the Board, have jurisdiction to adjudicate the legal claims of these plaintiffs against Regions. Board action on the proposal would not interfere with the ability of the courts to resolve any litigation pertaining to these matters.   Return to text
87. One commenter specifically alleged that the small business component of the pledge does not represent any increase over the two organizations' current small business lending levels.   Return to text
88. One commenter expressed concern that Regions' acquisition of Union Planters Corporation in 2004 did not include a community development plan that was the subject of an agreement between Regions and one or more community groups.   Return to text
89. See, e.g., Bank of America Corporation, 90 Federal Reserve Bulletin 217, 233 (2004); Citigroup Inc., 88 Federal Reserve Bulletin 485, 488 n.18 (2002).   Return to text
90. See Wachovia Corporation, 91 Federal Reserve Bulletin 77 (2005); J.P. Morgan Chase & Co., 90 Federal Reserve Bulletin 352 (2004); Bank of America Corporation, 90 Federal Reserve Bulletin 217 (2004); NationsBank Corporation, 84 Federal Reserve Bulletin 858 (1998).   Return to text
91. One commenter expressed concern about possible job losses resulting from this proposal. The effect of a proposed acquisition on employment in a community is not among the limited factors the Board is authorized to consider under the BHC Act, and the convenience and needs factor has been interpreted consistently by the federal banking agencies, the courts, and the Congress to relate to the effect of a proposal on the availability and quality of banking services in the community. See, e.g., Wells Fargo & Company, 82 Federal Reserve Bulletin 445, 457 (1996).   Return to text
92. 12 U.S.C. § 322; 12 CFR 208.6(b).   Return to text
93. 12 CFR 211.5.   Return to text
94. Several commenters requested that the Board hold a public meeting or hearing on the proposal. Section 3 of the BHC Act does not require the Board to hold a public hearing on an application unless the appropriate supervisory authority for the bank to be acquired makes a timely written recommendation of denial of the application. The Board has not received such a recommendation from the appropriate supervisory authority. The Bank Merger Act and the FRA do not require the Board to hold a public meeting or hearing. Under its rules, the Board may, in its discretion, hold a public meeting or hearing on an application to acquire a bank if a meeting or hearing is necessary or appropriate to provide an opportunity for testimony or other presentations (12 CFR 262.3(i)(2), 262.25(d)). The Board has considered carefully the commenters' requests in light of all the facts of record. In the Board's view, the commenters had ample opportunity to submit comments on the proposal and, in fact, submitted written comments that the Board has considered carefully in acting on the proposal. Moreover, the commenters' requests fail to demonstrate why their written comments do not present their views adequately or why a meeting or hearing otherwise would be necessary or appropriate. For these reasons, and based on all the facts of record, the Board has determined that a public hearing or meeting is not required or warranted in this case. Accordingly, the requests for a public hearing or meeting on the proposal are denied.   Return to text
95. Several commenters also requested that the Board extend the comment period or delay action on the proposal. As previously noted, the Board has accumulated a significant record in this case, including reports of examination, confidential supervisory information, public reports and information, and public comments. As noted, the commenters have had ample opportunity to submit their views and, in fact, have provided multiple written submissions that the Board has considered carefully in acting on the proposal. Based on a review of all the facts of record, the Board has concluded that the record in this case is sufficient to warrant action at this time and that neither an extension of the comment period nor further delay in considering the proposal is necessary.   Return to text

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Appendix A

BankRankAmount
of deposits (dollars)
Market
deposit shares
(percent)
Resulting
HHI
Change in HHIRemaining number of
competitors
Alabama Banking Markets 
Auburn and Opelika--Lee County, excluding that portion of the county that is within 12 road miles of Phenix City, Alabama or Columbus, Georgia 
Regions Pre-Consummation863.9 mil.4.71,6957210
AmSouth4104.5 mil.7.71,6957210
Regions Post-Consummation3168.4 mil.12.41,6957210
 
Birmingham--Bibb, Blount, Chilton, Jefferson, St. Clair, Shelby, and Walker Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation42.5 bil.12.81,60051740
AmSouth13.9 bil.20.31,60051740
Regions Post-Consummation16.3 bil.33.01,60051740
 
Cullman--Cullman County  
Regions Pre-Consummation5123.9 mil.11.61,2071699
AmSouth778.0 mil.7.31,2071699
Regions Post-Consummation1201.9 mil.18.91,2071699
 
DeKalb--DeKalb County 
Regions Pre-Consummation832.2 mil.5.21,39422210
AmSouth1134.3 mil.21.61,39422210
Regions Post-Consummation1166.5 mil.26.71,39422210
 
Dothan--Houston and Henry Counties; Midland City and Newton in Dale County; and Hartford and Slocomb in Geneva County 
Regions Pre-Consummation2347.1 mil.17.71,46226915
AmSouth3149.1 mil.7.61,46226915
Regions Post-Consummation1496.2 mil.25.31,46226915
 
Florence--Colbert and Lauderdale Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation5139.9 mil.7.11,5549310
AmSouth8129.3 mil.6.61,5549310
Regions Post-Consummation3269.2 mil.13.61,5549310
 
Marshall--Marshall County 
Regions Pre-Consummation4151.7 mil.11.61,50638212
AmSouth1214.7 mil.16.41,50638212
Regions Post-Consummation1366.4 mil.28.01,50638212
 
Florida Banking Markets 
Beverly Hills--Citrus County, excluding the city of Citrus Springs 
Regions Pre-Consummation5175.3 mil.8.71,47812511
AmSouth7144.0 mil.7.21,47812511
Regions Post-Consummation4319.3 mil.15.91,47812511
 
Brevard--Brevard County 
Regions Pre-Consummation1489.2 mil.1.41,559719
AmSouth8172.5 mil.2.61,559719
Regions Post-Consummation7261.7 mil.4.01,559719
 
Daytona Beach--Flagler County; the towns of Allandale, Daytona Beach, Daytona Beach Shores, Edgewater, Holly Hill, New Smyrna Beach, Ormond Beach, Ormond-by-the-Sea, Pierson, Port Orange, and South Daytona in Volusia County; and the town of Astor in Lake County 
Regions Pre-Consummation5398.7 mil.5.71,6670 122
AmSouth19n.a. 1n.a. 11,6670 122
Regions Post-Consummation5398.7 mil.5.71,6670 122
 
Fort Walton Beach--Okaloosa and Walton Counties, and the city of Ponce de Leon in Holmes County 
Regions Pre-Consummation4334.4 mil.7.899921422
AmSouth1595.9 mil.13.899921422
Regions Post-Consummation1930.4 mil.21.699921422
 
Ocala--Marion County, and the town of Citrus Springs in Citrus County 
Regions Pre-Consummation1362.2 mil.1.41,4633920
AmSouth4574.5 mil.13.41,4633920
Regions Post-Consummation4636.6 mil.14.81,4633920
 
Orlando--Orange, Osceola, and Seminole Counties; the western half of Volusia County; and Clermont and Groveland in Lake County 
Regions Pre-Consummation17291.9 mil.1.11,354747
AmSouth6926.5 mil.3.41,354747
Regions Post-Consummation51.2 bil.4.51,354747
 
Pensacola--Escambia and Santa Rosa Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation6405.9 mil.7.81,35929218
AmSouth1978.2 mil.18.81,35929218
Regions Post-Consummation11.4 bil.26.51,35929218
 
Sarasota--Manatee and Sarasota Counties, excluding that portion of Sarasota County that is both east of the Myakka River and south of Interstate 75 (currently the towns of Northport and Port Charlotte); the peninsular portion of Charlotte County west of the Myakka River (currently the towns of Englewood, Englewood Beach, New Point Comfort, Grove City, Cape Haze, Rotonda, Rotonda West, and Placida); and Gasparilla Island (the town of Boca Grande) in Lee County 
Regions Pre-Consummation17162.3 mil.1.01,305343
AmSouth11261.2 mil.1.61,305343
Regions Post-Consummation8423.5 mil.2.71,305343
 
Tallahassee--Leon County, and the towns of Quincy and Havana in the eastern half of Gadsden County 
Regions Pre-Consummation146.7 mil..21,221312
AmSouth5360.1 mil.9.11,221312
Regions Post-Consummation5366.8 mil.9.21,221312
 
Tampa Bay--Hernando, Hillsborough, Pinellas, and Pasco Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation15325.0 mil..81,5401364
AmSouth43.2 bil.7.91,5401364
Regions Post-Consummation43.5 bil.8.71,5401364
 
Georgia Banking Markets 
Dalton--Murray and Whitfield Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation4164.4 mil.9.51,5122212
AmSouth1219.4 mil.1.11,5122212
Regions Post-Consummation3183.8 mil.10.71,5122212
 
Gordon--Gordon County 
Regions Pre-Consummation710.0 mil.1.62,948215
AmSouth544.6 mil.6.92,948215
Regions Post-Consummation554.6 mil.8.52,948215
 
Rome--Floyd and Polk Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation3192.4 mil.12.41,41111911
AmSouth873.7 mil.4.81,41111911
Regions Post-Consummation2266.1 mil.17.21,41111911
 
Louisiana Banking Markets 
Baton Rouge--Ascension, East Baton Rouge, Iberville, Livingston, and West Baton Rouge Parishes; the northern half of Assumption Parish, including the towns of Napoleonville, Pierre Part, and Plattenville; and the town of Union in St. James Parish 
Regions Pre-Consummation31.0 bil.11.91,8526237
AmSouth6228.1 mil.2.61,8526237
Regions Post-Consummation31.3 bil.14.51,8526237
 
Monroe--Caldwell, Ouachita, and Union Parishes 
Regions Pre-Consummation4211.8 mil.9.81,1349215
AmSouth9102.8 mil.4.71,1349215
Regions Post-Consummation2314.6 mil.14.51,1349215
 
New Orleans--Jefferson, Orleans, Plaquemines, Saint Bernard, Saint Charles, Saint John the Baptist, and Saint Tammany Parishes; and Saint James Parish excluding the town of Union 
Regions Pre-Consummation41.5 bil.7.61,5774040
AmSouth5516.6 mil.2.71,5774040
Regions Post-Consummation42.0 bil.10.31,5774040
 
Mississippi Banking Markets 
Biloxi--Hancock County, Harrison County and the City of Ocean Springs in Jackson County 
Regions Pre-Consummation6158.5 mil.5.22,9651111
AmSouth931.5 mil.1.02,9651111
Regions Post-Consummation4190.0 mil.6.22,9651111
 
Columbus--Lowndes County 
Regions Pre-Consummation721.8 mil.3.22,2451106
AmSouth3117.5 mil.17.22,2451106
Regions Post-Consummation2139.4 mil.20.42,2451106
 
Hattiesburg--Lamar and Forrest Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation2245.6 mil.15.11,78021813
AmSouth5117.9 mil.7.21,78021813
Regions Post-Consummation2363.5 mil.22.31,78021813
 
Jones--Jones County 
Regions Pre-Consummation839.4 mil.4.51,738777
AmSouth576.1 mil.8.61,738777
Regions Post-Consummation4115.5 mil13.11,738777
 
Oxford--Lafayette and Yalobusha Counties 
Regions Pre-Consummation2120.2 mil.15.31,5470 29
AmSouth10n.a. 2n.a. 21,5470 29
Regions Post-Consummation2120.2 mil.15.3
Источник: https://www.federalreserve.gov/pubs/bulletin/2007/legal/q406/order5.htm

JACKSON CENTRAL

OFFICE DETAILS

Regions Bank Jackson Central branch is one of the 1392 offices of the bank and has been serving the financial needs of their customers in Jackson, Madison county, Tennessee since 1873. Jackson Central office is located at 423 North Parkway, Jackson. You can also contact the bank by calling the branch phone number at 800-734-4667

Regions Bank Jackson Central branch operates as a full service brick and mortar office. For lobby hours, drive-up hours and online banking services please visit the official website of the bank at www.regions.com. You can edit branch details by clicking here if you believe the information is incomplete, incorrect, out of date or misleading.

BRANCH HOURS

  • ■ Monday:8:30am - 4:30pm

  • ■ Tuesday:8:30am - 4:30pm

  • ■ Wednesday:8:30am - 4:30pm

  • ■ Thursday:8:30am - 4:30pm

  • ■ Friday:8:30am - 5:00pm

  • ■ Saturday:Closed

  • ■ Sunday:Closed

Regions Bank Jackson Central is open Monday to Friday and closed on Saturdays and Sundays. The branch opens at 8:30am in the morning. Working hours for Jackson Central branch are listed on the table above. Note that this data is based on regular opening and closing hours of Regions Bank and may also be subject to changes. Please call the branch at 800-734-4667 to verify hours before visiting.

BANK INFORMATION

  • Bank Name:Regions Bank

  • Bank Type:Federal Reserve Member Bank

  • FDIC Insurance:Certificate #12368

  • Routing Number:N/A

  • Online Banking:regions.com

  • Branch Count:1392 Offices in 15 states

Источник: https://www.bankbranchlocator.com/regions-bank-jackson-central-branch.html

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Regions Financial Corporation

Alabama Based Financial Services Company

Regions Financial Corp logo.svg

Trade name

Regions Bank
TypePublic company

Traded as

NYSE: RF
S&P 500 Index component
IndustryFinancial services
Founded1971; 50 years ago (1971) as First Alabama Bancshares
HeadquartersRegions Center
Birmingham, Alabama
United States

Number of locations

1,952 ATMs and 1,454 banking offices[1]

Key people

Charles D. McCrary, Chairman
John M. Turner, Jr., President, CEO
David J. Turner, Jr., CFO
ProductsCommercial banking
Retail banking
Mortgage banking
Investment banking
Asset management
Insurance
RevenueIncrease $6.762 billion (2018)

Net income

Increase $1.759 billion (2018)
Total assetsIncrease $156 billion (2021)
Total equityIncrease $15.381 billion (2018)

Number of employees

19,969 (2018)
Capital ratio10.95% (2018)
Websitewww.regions.com
Footnotes / references
[1]

Regions Financial Corporation is a bank holding company headquartered in the Regions Center in Birmingham, Alabama.[1] The company provides retail banking and commercial banking, trust, stockbrokerage, and mortgage services. Its banking subsidiary, Regions Bank, operates 1,952 automated teller machines and 1,454 branches in 16 states in the Southern and Midwestern United States.[1]

Regions is ranked 434th on the Fortune 500 and is component headquartered in Alabama.[2] Regions is also on the list of largest banks in the United States.

Regions is the largest deposit holder in Alabama and Tennessee. It is also one of the largest deposit holders in Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Florida.[3]

The company sponsors Regions Field, a Minor League Baseball stadium in Birmingham, Alabama, and the Tradition golf tournament. It sponsored the Regions Charity Classic, a golf tournament held in 2009 and 2010.

The company has a partnership with Operation HOPE, Inc., to provide free financial education to underserved community.[4] In 2019, the company expanded its Workday, Inc., system in partnership with EnterpriseAlumni to engage and enable ex-employees to extend their corporate social responsibility initiatives.

History[edit]

RegionsFootprint.jpg
Regions Geographic Footprint

Regions Financial Corporation, formerly known as First Alabama Bancshares, was founded on July 13, 1971 with the merger of three Alabama banks: First National Bank of Montgomery, Alabama (opened 1871), Exchange Security Bank of Birmingham, Alabama (opened 1928), and First National Bank of Huntsville, Alabama (opened 1856).[5][6] The headquarters of First National Bank of Huntsville was a historic building built in 1835.[7] It served as a hospital for Union soldiers during the American Civil War, and once held a rifle owned by Frank James as collateral for bail money when he was incarcerated across the street in the Madison County Jail.

Until their formal merger in March 1985, under revised banking regulations, the banks continued to operate independently.

In 1986, changes in the Interstate Banking Bill allowed bank holding companies to purchase bank branches outside the state in which they were chartered. First Alabama Bancshares expanded its operations first into Florida, continuing into Georgia, Tennessee, and Arkansas. In 1994, to reflect its growth into a regional company, First Alabama Bancshares changed its name to Regions Financial Corporation and the name of its banking subsidiary to Regions Bank.[8]

Regions added banking branches in Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee, Florida, South Carolina, Texas, Louisiana, and Arkansas. The name "Regions" was purchased from First Commercial Corporation, the Arkansas Bank that Regions subsequently purchased in 1998.[9]

In 2001, Regions acquired Rebsamen Insurance Company, which was renamed Regions Insurance Group.[10]

MK Logo.gif

In 2001, Regions acquired Morgan Keegan & Company for $789 million.[11] In January 2012, Regions sold Morgan Keegan to Raymond James for $930 million.[12] The trust department was retained by Regions and now operates as Regions Trust.[13]

In 2002, the company announced that it will list its common stock on the New York Stock Exchange.[14]

In 2002, Regions acquired Independence Bank for approximately $24 million in cash.[15][16]

On January 24, 2004, Regions merged with Memphis, Tennessee–based Union Planters Bank in a $5.9 billion transaction. Jackson W. Moore, the former CEO of Union Planters, became CEO of the merged company. He suffered a stroke after the merger closed, but was still able to assume his new post upon recovery. After the merger, Regions adopted Union Planters' former logo of a young cotton plant and used it until the AmSouth conversion. The merger significantly increased Regions' footprint in Tennessee; Union Planters had been the largest Tennessee-based bank.[17][18]

In 2006, Regions acquired AmSouth Bancorporation, another Birmingham-based bank, in a $10 billion transaction. While Regions was the surviving company, the merged entity adopted AmSouth's corporate structure.[19][20]

In 2008, Regions Bank received a $3.5 billion loan as part of the Troubled Asset Relief Program. On April 4, 2012, Regions repaid the $3.5 billion loan.[21]

On August 29, 2008, as a result of the financial crisis of 2007–2008, Integrity Bank of Alpharetta, Georgia was placed into receivership by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Regions Bank assumed its operations.[22][23]

In February 2009, FirstBank Financial Services of McDonough, Georgia, was also placed into receivership by the FDIC and Regions Bank assumed its operations.[24][25]

In July 2018, the company sold its insurance operations to BB&T.[26][27]

In June 2021 Regions announced they would acquire home improvement lender EnerBank USA[28] for $960 million.[29] EnerBank USA is currently a subsidiary of CMS Energy.[30]

Criticism[edit]

Customer fraud[edit]

In 2011, Regions paid $200 million to settle with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission over mispricing risky mortgage-backed bonds in its conservative mutual funds in its Morgan Keegan subsidiary.[31][32]

Overdraft fees[edit]

In April 2015, Regions was fined $7.5 million by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau for charging consumers with inappropriate or illegal overdraft fees.[33] Regions did not obtain affirmative opt-ins from charging overdraft fees on ATM and point of sale transactions.[34] The CFPB also found that Regions misrepresented overdraft and non-sufficient fund fees related to the bank's short-term loan program.[35]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcd"South State Corporation 2018 Form 10-K Annual Report". U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.
  2. ^"Fortune 500: Regions Financial". Fortune. Retrieved July 14, 2021.
  3. ^"FDIC: Deposit Market Share Reports - Summary of Deposits". Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
  4. ^"Regions Bank Announces Major Expansion of Financial Education Partnership with Operation HOPE to Include 100 HOPE Inside Locations" (Press release). Business Wire. September 15, 2017.
  5. ^Magee, David (August 25, 2016). "How Regions recovered from the financial crisis to be a leading bank". The Birmingham News.
  6. ^"Public Hearing on Preemption Petition: Regions Financial Corporation". Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
  7. ^Doyle, Steve (December 15, 2014). "Iconic First National Bank building in downtown Huntsville back open following extensive renovations". The Birmingham News.
  8. ^"Institution History for REGIONS FINANCIAL CORPORATION (1078332)". Federal Reserve System.
  9. ^Brooks, Rick; Murray, Matt (February 10, 1998). "Regions Financial Confirms Purchase Of First Commercial, Pledge to Charity". The Wall Street Journal.
  10. ^Mortiz, Gwen (February 7, 2001). "Regions Buys Rebsamen Insurance". Arkansas Business Publishing Group.
  11. ^"Regions buys Morgan Keegan". CNN. December 18, 2000.
  12. ^Cole, Antrenise (April 20, 2012). "Regions Financial Corp. completes Morgan Keegan sale". American City Business Journals.
  13. ^O'Daniel, Adam (January 11, 2012). "It's final: Regions to sell Morgan Keegan to Raymond James". American City Business Journals.
  14. ^"Regions to List Common Shares on NYSE". Arkansas Business Publishing Group. April 10, 2002.
  15. ^"Regions to acquire Independence Bank". American City Business Journals. December 21, 2001.
  16. ^"Regions to Acquire Independence Bank". Arkansas Business Publishing Group. December 27, 2001.
  17. ^
  18. ^"Initial Regions-Union Planters Bank Conversions Successful; Second Phase Set for August" (Press release). Business Wire. May 3, 2005.
  19. ^"Regions Financial Corp. and AmSouth Bancorporation to Merge" (Press release). Business Wire. May 25, 2006.
  20. ^"JUSTICE DEPARTMENT REACHES AGREEMENT REQUIRING DIVESTITURES IN MERGER OF REGIONS FINANCIAL CORP. AND AMSOUTH BANCORPORATION" (Press release). U.S. Department of Justice. October 19, 2006.
  21. ^Sparshott, Jeffrey (April 4, 2012). "Regions Returns TARP Money". The Wall Street Journal.
  22. ^"FDIC: Failed Bank Information: Integrity Bank, Alpharetta, GA Closing Information". Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
  23. ^Rauch, Joe (September 2, 2008). "Integrity Bank fails, bought by Regions Financial". American City Business Journals.
  24. ^"FDIC: Failed Bank Information: FirstBank Financial Services, McDonough, GA Closing Information". Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
  25. ^Rauch, Joe (February 6, 2009). "FirstBank seized by feds, Regions to take over". American City Business Journals.
  26. ^"BB&T Insurance Holdings closes on Regions Insurance Group acquisition" (Press release). PR Newswire. July 2, 2018.
  27. ^Moffett, Margaret (July 5, 2018). "BB&T completes purchase of insurance broker". American City Business Journals.
  28. ^"EnerBank USA to Expand Home Improvement Lending Through an Acquisition by Regions Bank". Businesswire. June 8, 2021. Retrieved June 30, 2021.
  29. ^"Bank M&A 2021 Deal Tracker: Utah, Tennessee drive M&A in June". Businesswire. June 21, 2021. Retrieved June 30, 2021.
  30. ^"EnerBank USA to Expand Home Improvement Lending Through an Acquisition by Regions Bank". Businesswire. June 8, 2021. Retrieved June 30, 2021.
  31. ^LATTMAN, PETER (June 22, 2011). "Regions Settles S.E.C. Case Over Former Morgan Keegan Funds". The New York Times.
  32. ^"Morgan Keegan to Pay $200 Million to Settle Fraud Charges Related to Subprime Mortgage-Backed Securities" (Press release). U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. June 22, 2011.
  33. ^Holland, Kelley (October 28, 2015). "CFPB fines Regions Bank for illegal overdraft fees". CNBC.
  34. ^"CFPB Fines Regions Bank $7.5 Million for Unlawful Overdraft Practices" (Press release). Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. April 28, 2015.
  35. ^McCoy, Kevin (April 28, 2015). "Regions Bank fined $7.5M for overdraft fees". USA Today.

External links[edit]

Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Regions_Financial_Corporation

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