Old National Bank

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Old National Bancorp
Type Public
Traded as NASDAQONB
Industry Finance
Founded 1834
Headquarters Evansville, Indiana, USA
Key people Robert G. "Bob" Jones, CEO
Products Financial Services
Total assets $9.7 billion FY2013
Employees 2,743 (2004)
Website www.oldnational.com
Old National Bank's Downtown Evansville riverfront headquarters was the first LEED-certified highrise in the state of Indiana.[1]

Old National Bank is a regional bank with over 150 retail branches operated by Old National Bancorp and based in Evansville, Indiana. With assets at $9.7 billion and over 200 banking centers, Old National Bancorp is the largest financial services bank holding company headquartered in Indiana and one of the top 100 banking companies in the U.S.[2] Its primary banking footprint is in Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky and Michigan. Old National also owns Old National Insurance, one of the 100 largest brokers in the U.S.

History[edit]

The bank was founded in 1834 as the city's first bank. It has operated under several names, including Evansville National Bank and Old State National Bank. In 1922, it was officially named Old National Bank. At the time the stock market crashed in 1929, there were 11 banks operating in Evansville; by 1935, seven of those banks had been forced to close their doors. Old National was one of the four that continued to operate. In anticipation of the impending reform of banking regulations at the state and federal levels in the late 1980s and early 1990s, the bank holding company called Old National Bancorp was formed in 1983 as a multi-bank holding company and now operates in Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky and Michigan.[3]

Old National participated in the Treasury Department's Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) with the Treasury Department buying $100 million in preferred, non-voting stock. However, by March 2009 Old National had repurchased all of its outstanding stock and had fully exited the TARP program.

In 2009 Charter One's Indiana bank branches became Old National Bank after Old National Bank bought Charter One's Indiana operations.[4] In 2011 Integra Bank was closed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and all deposit accounts, excluding certain brokered deposits, were transferred to Old National. In 2012, Old National acquired 24 retail bank branches of Bank of America in northern Indiana and southwest Michigan.[5]

Services[edit]

The company offers cash management services, lease financing, debit cards, online banking, and other electronically accessed banking services. Old National Bancorp, through other subsidiaries, also provides various services, including investment advisory and wealth management, investment and brokerage, investment consulting, and insurance agency services.

In 1995, ONB was ranked number one in earnings momentum by banking journal Financial World. The bank was rated the 28th top performing bank in the nation for 2008 by Bank Director magazine.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Old National Place". Emporis. Retrieved 2008-10-17. 
  2. ^ "Old National Bank Corporate Profile". SNL Financial. Retrieved 2008-10-15. 
  3. ^ "About Old National". Old National Bank. Retrieved 2008-10-17. 
  4. ^ http://www.ibj.com/html/detail_page.asp?content=34134
  5. ^ "Old National Bank to Acquire Branches in northern Indiana and southwestern Michigan" (Press release). Old National Bank. January 9, 2013. Retrieved January 9, 2013. 

Further reading[edit]

  • Bronstein, Barbara F., "In Evansville, All the Top Players are Local," American Banker, March 10, 1995, p. 7.
  • Meschi, Robert L., and Kurt Badenhausen, "The Big Mo: FW Grades America's 100 Largest Banks on Their Earnings Momentum," Financial World, February 21, 1995.
  • Old National Bank 150th Anniversary, 1834-1984: From Evansville's First to Evansville's Largest, Evansville, Ind.: Old National Bank, 1984.
  • Perrone, Ellen, "Old National to Increase Its Out-Of-State Influence," Indianapolis Business Journal, May 22, 1995, p. 9B.
  • International Directory of Company Histories, Vol. 15. St. James Press, 1996.

External links[edit]