Crédit Agricole Corporate and Investment Bank
|Industry||Finance and Insurance|
|Founded||May 1, 2004|
|Key people||Jean-Paul Chifflet (Chairman)
Jean-Yves Hocher (CEO)
Pierre Cambefort, Deputy CEO
Régis Monfront, Deputy CEO
Francis Canterini, Deputy General Manager
Crédit Agricole Corporate and Investment Bank (Crédit Agricole CIB, formerly Calyon) is Crédit Agricole's corporate and investment banking entity. With a staff of 12,000 employees in 32 countries, Crédit Agricole CIB is active in a broad range of capital markets, investment banking and financing activities. Clients are primarily corporates, governments, and banks, with a small footprint in the investor segment.
Executive committee 
Jean-Yves HOCHER, Chief Executive Officer
Pierre CAMBEFORT, Deputy Chief Executive Officer
Francis CANTERINI, Deputy General Manager
Régis MONFRONT, Deputy Chief Executive Officer
Thierry SIMON, Client Coverage, International network, Commercial Banking and Trade
Alix CAUDRILLIER, Global Investment Banking
Jacques PROST, Structured Finance
Thomas GADENNE, Fixed Income Markets
Jean-François BALAY, Debt Optimisation and Distribution
Daniel PUYO, Risk and Permanent Control
Paul de LEUSSE, Finance
Frédéric COUDREAU, Global Operations
Pierre DULON, Global IT
Ivana BONNET, Human Resources
Catherine DUVAUD, Compliance
Bertrand HUGONET, Corporate Secretary
Management Committee 
The Management Committee gathers a hundred members including the Executive Committee members.
Calyon was created in May 2004 by the transfer of assets from Crédit Lyonnais' Corporate and Investment Banking division to Crédit Agricole Indosuez (CAI), which had been created in 1996 with the purchase of Banque Indosuez by Crédit Agricole.
As of 6 February 2010, Calyon changed its name to Credit Agricole Corporate and Investment Bank (Crédit Agricole CIB).
Its activities are grouped into two major divisions: the Capital Markets & Investment Banking Division and the Financing Division.
TRADING LOSSES 
In September 2007, a Crédit Agricole CIB New York trader lost the firm €250M (US$320M). He had taken unusual positions beyond authorization and delegation. He was fired, as well as five other salaried employees from the firm's New York branch.