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  • banking policy than on what is a necessary judicial construction of the Glass-Steagall Act of almost four decades ago. It is a far different thing to be persuaded
    7 KB (1,113 words) - 02:34, 2 July 2011
  • to national banks or their affiliates by various provisions of the Glass-Steagall Banking Act of 1933, 48 Stat. 162. [2] The petitioners also specifically
    42 KB (6,787 words) - 02:34, 2 July 2011
  • SECURITIES FIRMS, AND INSURANCE COMPANIES Subtitle A—Affiliations Sec. 101. Glass-Steagall Act repeals. Sec. 102. Activity restrictions applicable to bank holding
    16 KB (1,412 words) - 04:38, 28 June 2009
  • sister projects: Data item. ch. 89,Also known as the GlassSteagall Act   See Federal Reserve Circular No. 1248 issued June 22, 1933 for a summary of
    1 KB (20,836 words) - 02:46, 24 April 2010
  • to create a series of regulatory structures – from the FDIC to the Glass-Steagall Act – to serve as a corrective to protect the American people and American
    28 KB (4,189 words) - 07:17, 17 April 2012
  • bubble of speculative capitalism that had flowed from an attack on the Glass-Steagall Act in the United States which had introduced regulations following
    20 KB (3,374 words) - 21:17, 16 March 2014
  • too-big-to-jail, too-big-to-fail banks, and put in place Glass-Steagall, a modern Glass-Steagall that creates a firewall so that this wreckage of our economy
    99 KB (17,350 words) - 02:39, 31 October 2015
  • inadequate, the way is open for further experimentation. See Note, The Glass-Steagall Banking Act of 1933, 47 Harv.L.Rev. 325, 330-32 (1933). ^11  On Sept
    34 KB (5,751 words) - 09:55, 27 July 2011
  • summary of each section of the legislation. The Act is frequently refered to by it's popular title, the GlassSteagall Act, named after the proposal's
    2 KB (29,989 words) - 02:17, 24 April 2010