Bloomberg View columnist Barry Ritholtz looks at the people and ideas that shape markets, investing and business.
Africa is quickly becoming one of the business world's most supercharged areas, with a burgeoning startup scene, expansive infrastructure projects, and capital pouring in from across the world. In this series, Quicktake Originals takes an in-depth look at the domestic and international projects that are shaping modern Africa, and their implications for the global economy.
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The Federal Reserve is closing the book on sanctions against U.S. banks over improper handling of post-crisis mortgage foreclosures, fining firms including Goldman Sachs Group Inc. and the IndyMac successor formerly chaired by Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin.
In an enforcement case that has stretched across seven years, the Fed is ending its role by fining five companies, the agency said in a statement Friday. More than $35 million in new penalties include $14 million for Goldman Sachs, $8 million for Morgan Stanley, $4.4 million for U.S. Bancorp, $3.5 million for PNC Financial Services Group Inc. and $5.2 million for CIT Group Inc., which had purchased OneWest Bank -- the firm that bought IndyMac.