The Crocker branch of Wells Fargo on Montgomery Street in San Francisco, whose former employees say the sales pressure was intense and the deceptive practices widespread.
John Stumpf, the former chairman and CEO of Wells Fargo, will repay $28 million to the bank over an improper sales practices scandal. He's seen here visiting the House Financial Services Committee last September.
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OSHA says a manager's report of suspected fraudulent activity was at least partly responsible for his firing. Here, pedestrians pass in front of a Wells Fargo bank branch in New York earlier this year.
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Olivia One Feather (center) of the Standing Rock Sioux tribe holds up her fist after the Seattle City Council voted Tuesday to divest from Wells Fargo over its role as a lender to the Dakota Access Pipeline project.
Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf testifies before the Senate Banking Committee in September. Stumpf is resigning effective immediately in the aftermath of the bank's sales tactics scandal.
Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf is sworn in on Capitol Hill, where he is testifying before the House Financial Services Committee about Wells Fargo's opening of unauthorized customer accounts.
State Treasurer John Chiang (right) at a news conference in Sacramento, Calif., in May. On Wednesday, Chiang announced he is suspending major parts of the state's business relationship with Wells Fargo because of a scandal involving unauthorized customer accounts.
John Stumpf, chairman and CEO of Wells Fargo, arrives to testify in a Senate hearing in Washington, D.C., on Sept. 20. Stumpf was discussing the unauthorized opening of accounts by Wells Fargo.
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