Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Finanza e Sistema Bancario, Unione Europea

Mentre Frau Merkel gioca con i diesel, il Quatar si trastulla con DB.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2018-12-20.

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«The emirate controls nearly 10 percent of Germany’s largest bank and crossing that threshold could trigger a closer EU review»

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«Sources say Qatar is sounding out Germany’s financial watchdog about upping its holding»

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«Qatar has been feeling out Germany’s financial regulator, BaFin, regarding a possible investment in Deutsche Bank by the emirate’s sovereign wealth fund, the Qatar Investment Authority, according to sources at the Doha Forum last weekend»

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«Rumors of a further Qatari investment in Germany’s largest bank»

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«The only top German banking executive attending the forum was Deutsche Bank CEO Christian Sewing.»

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«The ruling Al-Thani family in Qatar already owns 6.1 percent of Deutsche Bank through two funds, Paramount Services Holdings and Supreme Universal Holdings, and combined with derivatives holdings, controls just short of 10 percent of the shareholder vote»

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«A further Qatari investment would invoke the euro-zone regulation that requires a shareholder who owns more than 10 percent of a bank be subject to enhanced disclosure and review»

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«If EU regulators determined that the two funds and the QIA would coordinate their votes, they would likely be considered a single shareholder subject to the review»

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«The bank’s US unit acted as a correspondent bank for a bulk of the €200 billion ($227 billion) in illegal funds laundered through Denmark’s Danske Bank’s Estonian branch.»

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«US hedge fund Hudson Executive acquired a 3.1 percent stake earlier this fall»

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Di notizie certe ne filtrano ben poche.

Forse, l’unica cosa sicura sarebbe che Deutsche Bank abbia riciclato oltre quattrocento miliardi di euro di denaro sporco, la metà dei quali tramite la sua filiale statunitense.

Controllando il 10% dei voti assembleari, la Famiglia Al-Thani ha un peso preponderante in Deutsche Bank, anche tenendo conto che intrattiene relazioni amicali con molti altri grandi investitori.

Un segno chiaro di quanto il Governo tedesco sia uscito dal gioco è costituito dal fatto che alla riunione al Qatar Financial Center fosse presente solo il Ceo Herr Christian Sewing.

Un malignasso di prima, un vero malpensante, ha detto quasi sibilando che Deutsche Bank vive benissimo, anzi meglio, senza interferenze del suo governo. Presto, vivrà benissimo anche senza la Germania. In ogni caso oggi ha perso il -7.75% del suo valore azionario: crollo che potrebbe facilitare nuove acquisizioni daparte di chi avesse liquidità disponibili.

Si faccia bene attenzione, per comprendere Frau Merkel: si scrive ‘clima‘ e si pronuncia ‘alto tradimento‘.

Sarà la Germania a vivere male.

Un giorno qualcuno chiederà a Frau Merkel di smettere di lucidare le pale eoliche e di rispondere in luogo consono al perché le siano scappati di sotto il naso quattrocento miliardi sporchi, ed anche tutta Deutsche Bank.


Handelsblatt. 2018-12-19. Qatar probing investment in Deutsche with German authorities

The emirate controls nearly 10 percent of Germany’s largest bank and crossing that threshold could trigger a closer EU review. Sources say Qatar is sounding out Germany’s financial watchdog about upping its holding.

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Qatar has been feeling out Germany’s financial regulator, BaFin, regarding a possible investment in Deutsche Bank by the emirate’s sovereign wealth fund, the Qatar Investment Authority, according to sources at the Doha Forum last weekend.

BaFin declined to comment and the QIA did not respond to a request for comment. The Qatar Financial Center, which sponsored the forum in the emirate, said speculation of a further investment was based on unfounded assumptions and not on facts. The commitment was meant for “the German market and not as part of an investment into any specific German institution,” a statement read.

Rumors of a further Qatari investment in Germany’s largest bank first emerged when the head of Qatar Financial Center, Yousuf Mohamed al-Jaida, told Handelsblatt: “We will be investing in a large financial institution in Germany.”

Al-Jaida declined to name the lender, but said it is a bank that Qatar already has a stake in. The only top German banking executive attending the forum was Deutsche Bank CEO Christian Sewing.

EU review looms

The ruling Al-Thani family in Qatar already owns 6.1 percent of Deutsche Bank through two funds, Paramount Services Holdings and Supreme Universal Holdings, and combined with derivatives holdings, controls just short of 10 percent of the shareholder vote, according to insiders.

A further Qatari investment would invoke the euro-zone regulation that requires a shareholder who owns more than 10 percent of a bank be subject to enhanced disclosure and review. That could even result in a negative verdict if the shareholder is deemed unstable or unreliable.

If EU regulators determined that the two funds and the QIA would coordinate their votes, they would likely be considered a single shareholder subject to the review. This is something the Qataris would like to avoid.

Deutsche’s future

The Qatari interest comes at a difficult time for Deutsche Bank, whose share price hit new lows amid a high-profile investigation over money laundering. The bank’s US unit acted as a correspondent bank for a bulk of the €200 billion ($227 billion) in illegal funds laundered through Denmark’s Danske Bank’s Estonian branch.

And German authorities are probing tax evasion and money laundering in a former Virgin Islands unit of Deutsche, as disclosed in the Panama Papers.

Deutsche Bank’s fluctuating fortunes has also led to some comings and goings among its major shareholders. Chinese conglomerate HNA took a 7.6 percent stake last year as it rapidly expanded its global holdings. Now it is retrenching and announced plans to sell the stake, which massively declined in value.

US hedge fund Hudson Executive acquired a 3.1 percent stake earlier this fall, which temporarily bolstered investor confidence in the beleaguered lender. Soon after, new rumors of a merger between Deutsche and Germany’s No. 2 private sector bank, Commerzbank, facilitated by the government, briefly made the rounds.

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