- Along with Bank of America and JPMorgan Chase, the other banks with the most penalties are: Citigroup ($15.4 billion), Wells Fargo ($10.9 billion), the French bank BNP Paribas ($10.5 billion) and Goldman Sachs ($9.1 billion).
- The largest categories of cases are: sale of toxic securities and mortgage abuses ($118 billion in penalties), violation of rules prohibiting business with enemy countries ($15 billion), manipulation of foreign exchange markets ($7 billion), manipulation of interest rate benchmarks ($5 billion), and assisting tax evasion ($2 billion).
- Of the 144 mega-cases, 120 were brought solely as civil matters. The other 24 involved criminal charges, though in two-thirds of those cases the banks avoided prosecution. The latter include 10 settlements with deferred prosecution agreements and six with non-prosecution agreements. The banks that have pleaded guilty to criminal charges include: Citigroup, JPMorgan Chase, Barclays, BNP Paribas, Credit Suisse and Royal Bank of Scotland.
Commodity Futures Trading Commission (selected cases)
Consumer Financial Protection Bureau
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (selected cases)
Federal Housing Finance Agency (settlements with investment banks)
National Credit Union Administration (settlements with investment banks)
Office of the Comptroller of the Currency
Securities and Exchange Commission (selected cases)
Treasury Department Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (money laundering cases)
Justice Department Antitrust Division, Civil Rights Division, Criminal Division and Tax Division
Bureau of Industry and Security (export violations)
Federal Trade Commission (all cases involving monetary penalties)
Office of Foreign Assets Control (export-control violations)
Securities and Exchange Commission (Foreign Corrupt Practices Act cases)
Treasury Department Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau