Jane Fraser Citi CEO
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Citigroup CEO Jane Fraser Received $24.5 Million Payout in 2022 & Reported $14.8 Billion Net Profit, $1.5 Million Salary, $3.45 Million Bonus & $19.6 Million Equity

25th February 2023 | Hong Kong

Citigroup CEO Jane Fraser has received $24.5 million total payout in 2022, receiving $1.5 million in salary, $3.45 million of bonus & $19.6 million in equity.  In 2022, Citigroup reported $14.8 billion in net profit.   Citi CEO Jane Fraser:  “One of our major goals in 2022 was to put in place a strategic plan designed to create long-term value for our shareholders and I am pleased with the significant progress we have already made in terms of our Transformation, simplification and strengthening our five interconnected businesses, some of which delivered excellent results this quarter.  With their revenues up 32%, Services delivered another excellent quarter, and we have gained significant share in both Treasury and Trade Solutions and Securities Services. Markets had the best fourth quarter in recent memory, driven by a 31% increase in Fixed Income, while Banking and Wealth Management were impacted by the same market conditions they faced throughout the year. Our cards businesses had double-digit revenue growth for the second straight quarter, and we continue to make progress on our international consumer exits, closing five sales to date.  Over the course of 2022, we returned over $7 billion to our shareholders. We ended the year with a CET1 capital ratio of 13% and a tangible book value per share of $81.65. We intentionally designed a strategy that can deliver for our shareholders in different environments, and we are very much on track to reach the medium-term return targets we shared on Investor Day.”  See below for Citi 2022 earnings announcement. 

“ Citigroup CEO Jane Fraser Received $24.5 Million Payout in 2022, $1.5 Million Salary, $3.45 Million Bonus & $19.6 Million Equity “

 



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Citi CEO Jane Fraser

Jane Fraser Citi CEO

Jane Fraser is the Chief Executive Officer of Citi, a leading global bank, serving millions of consumers, businesses and institutions across nearly 160 countries and jurisdictions. She is the first female CEO in the firm’s history.  Jane has deep experience across Citi’s consumer and institutional businesses and, in many ways, she helped shape Citi into the company it is today. Before becoming CEO in February 2021, she was President of Citi and CEO of the Global Consumer Bank, responsible for all of Citi’s Consumer businesses, including Retail Banking and Wealth Management, Credit Cards, Mortgage and Operations and Technology in 19 markets. Before that, she was the Chief Executive Officer of Citigroup Latin America from 2015 to 2019. From 2013 to 2015, she was the Chief Executive Officer of the U.S. Consumer and Commercial Banking and CitiMortgage. From 2009 to 2013, Jane served as the Chief Executive Officer of Citi’s Global Private Bank. Prior, Jane was the Global Head of Strategy and Mergers & Acquisitions for Citi from 2007 to 2009. She joined Citi in 2004 in the Corporate and Investment Banking division.

Before joining Citi, Jane was a Partner at McKinsey & Company. She started her career at Goldman Sachs in the Mergers & Acquisitions department in London and then worked for Asesores Bursátiles in Madrid, Spain.  Jane serves as a Board Member for the Business Roundtable and the Council on Foreign Relations. She is Vice Chair for the Partnership for New York City and a member of Harvard Business School’s Board of Dean’s Advisors, the Stanford Global Advisory Board and the Economic Club of New York. Jane has an M.B.A. from Harvard Business School and an M.A. in economics from Cambridge University. She is married with two children.

 

Citigroup 2022 Results

Citigroup revenues of $18.0 billion in the fourth quarter 2022 increased 6%. Excluding the divestiture-related impacts, primarily driven by the gain on the sale of the Thailand consumer business in the current quarter, revenues were up 5%, as the impacts of higher interest rates across businesses and the strong loan growth in US Personal Banking were partially offset by the decline in Investment Banking and the lower investment product revenues in Global Wealth Management as well as impacts from the closed exit markets.

Citigroup operating expenses of $13.0 billion in the fourth quarter 2022 decreased 4%, primarily driven by the absence of divestiture-related costs related to the Korea VERP in the prior-year period. Operating expenses included approximately $58 million of divestiture-related costs in the current quarter, compared to approximately $1.2 billion in the prior-year period. Excluding these costs in both periods, expenses increased 5%, largely driven by transformation investments, business-led investments, and volume-related expenses, partially offset by the benefit of productivity savings and expense reduction of the market exits.

Citigroup cost of credit was approximately $1.8 billion in the fourth quarter 2022, compared to $(0.5) billion in the prior-year period, reflecting a net build in the allowance for credit losses (ACL) for loans and unfunded commitments of $640 million, primarily due to the loan growth in PBWM and the deterioration in macroeconomic assumptions, compared to a net ACL release of $(1.4) billion in the prior-year period. The higher cost of credit also reflected higher net credit losses, primarily driven by ongoing normalization in cards, particularly in Retail Services.

Citigroup net income of $2.5 billion in the fourth quarter 2022 decreased 21% from the prior-year period, primarily driven by the higher cost of credit, partially offset by the higher revenues and lower expenses. Citigroup’s effective tax rate was 20.2% in the current quarter versus 19.5% in the fourth quarter 2021.

Citigroup’s total allowance for credit losses on loans was approximately $17.0 billion at quarter end, with a reserve-to-funded loans ratio of 2.60%, compared to $16.5 billion, or 2.49% of funded loans, at the end of the prior-year period. Total non-accrual loans decreased 28% from the prior-year period to $2.4 billion. Consumer non-accrual loans decreased 28% to $1.3 billion and corporate non-accrual loans decreased 28% to $1.1 billion.  

Citigroup’s end-of-period loans were $657 billion at quarter end, down 2% versus the prior-year period, as the decline in Legacy Franchises more than offset growth in US Personal Banking and the impact of foreign exchange translation.  Citigroup’s end-of-period deposits were $1.4 trillion at quarter end, an increase of 4% versus the prior-year period, largely driven by deposit growth in Treasury and Trade Solutions (TTS), partially offset by lower deposits in Legacy Franchises and the impact of foreign exchange translation.

Citigroup’s book value per share of $94.06 and tangible book value per share of $81.65 at quarter end increased 2% and 3%, respectively, largely driven by the net income and the lower shares outstanding, partially offset by adverse movements in the accumulated other comprehensive income (AOCI) component of equity and payment of common dividends. At quarter end, Citigroup’s CET1 capital ratio was 13.0% versus 12.3% in the prior quarter, largely reflecting the benefits of net income, closing of exit markets, and the optimization of risk-weighted assets (RWA). Citigroup’s Supplementary Leverage ratio for the fourth quarter 2022 was 5.8% versus 5.7% in the prior quarter. During the quarter, Citigroup returned a total of $1 billion to common shareholders in the form of dividends.

Institutional Clients Group

ICG revenues of $9.2 billion increased 3% (including gain/(loss) on loan hedges)(6), as strength in TTS, Securities Services and Fixed Income Markets was partially offset by a decline in Banking and Equity Markets.  Services revenues of $4.3 billion increased 32%. Treasury and Trade Solutions (TTS) revenues of $3.3 billion increased 36%, driven by 61% growth in net interest income, partially offset by a 1% decrease in non-interest revenue. Strong performance in TTS was driven by business actions, which included managing deposit repricing, deepening of relationships with existing clients, and significant new client wins across all segments, as well as the benefit of higher interest rates. Securities Services revenues of $1.0 billion increased 22%, as net interest income increased significantly, driven by higher interest rates across currencies, partially offset by a 9% decrease in non-interest revenue due to the impact of lower market valuations on assets under custody and administration.

Markets revenues of $3.9 billion increased 18%, largely driven by growth in Fixed Income Markets. Fixed Income Markets revenues of $3.2 billion increased 31%, driven by strength in rates and currencies. Equity Markets revenues of $789 million were down 14%, primarily reflecting reduced client activity in equity derivatives, partially offset by growth in prime services.

Banking revenues of $0.9 billion decreased 62%, including gain/losses on loan hedges in the current quarter and the prior-year period. Excluding gain/losses on loan hedges, Banking revenues of $1.2 billion decreased 48%, driven by lower revenues in Investment Banking and Corporate Lending. Investment Banking revenues of $645 million decreased 58%, as heightened macroeconomic uncertainty and volatility continued to impact client activity. Excluding gain/losses on loan hedges, Corporate Lending revenues decreased 26% versus the prior-year period, driven by lower volumes, higher credit default swap premiums, and impacts of foreign exchange translation.

ICG operating expenses of $6.6 billion increased 6%, driven by transformation investments, business-led investments, and volume-related expenses, partially offset by the impacts of foreign exchange translation and productivity savings.revenue-related expenses, partially offset by efficiency savings.

ICG cost of credit of $56 million, compared to $(281) million in the prior-year period, included a net ACL release for loans and unfunded commitments of $(54) million and net credit losses of $104 million. The ACL release was primarily driven by the reduction of certain direct exposures in Russia, partially offset by an increase related to the deterioration in macroeconomic assumptions.  ICG net income of $1.9 billion decreased 18%, largely driven by the higher expenses and the higher cost of credit, partially offset by the higher revenues.

Citi Personal Banking & Wealth Management

PBWM revenues of $6.1 billion increased 5%, as net interest income growth, driven by strong loan growth across US Personal Banking and higher interest rates, was partially offset by a decline in non-interest revenue, driven by the lower investment product revenues in Global Wealth Management and higher partner payments in Retail Services.

US Personal Banking revenues of $4.4 billion increased 10%. Branded Cards revenues of $2.4 billion increased 15%, primarily driven by the higher net interest income. In Branded Cards, card spend volumes increased 9% and average loans increased 13%. Retail Services revenues of $1.4 billion increased 10%, driven by higher interest-earning balances, partially offset by the higher partner payments. Retail Banking revenues of $608 million decreased 3%, primarily driven by lower mortgage volumes.

Global Wealth Management revenues of $1.7 billion decreased 6%, as investment product revenue headwinds, more than offset net interest income growth from the higher interest rates particularly in Asia. Excluding Asia(7), revenues were largely unchanged.  PBWM operating expenses of $4.3 billion increased 7%, primarily driven by transformation investments and other risk and control initiatives.

PBWM cost of credit was $1.7 billion compared to $(296) million in the prior-year period. The increase was largely driven by a net build in the ACL for loans and unfunded commitments of $752 million in the current quarter, primarily driven by cards volume growth and the deterioration in macroeconomic assumptions, compared to a net ACL release of $869 million in the prior-year period. Net credit losses of $908 million increased 60% from near historically low levels, reflecting ongoing normalization, particularly in Retail Services.  PBWM net income of $114 million decreased 93%, driven by the higher cost of credit and the higher expenses, partially offset by the higher revenues.

Legacy Franchises

Legacy Franchises revenues of $2.1 billion decreased 6%, primarily driven by the reduction in revenues from the closing of five exit markets and the impact of the Korea consumer and Russia consumer wind-downs, partially offset by the Thailand consumer business gain on sale.  Legacy Franchises expenses of $1.8 billion decreased 38%, driven by the absence of the $1.2 billion divestiture-related costs in the prior-year period and the benefits from exit markets.

Legacy Franchises cost of credit was $123 million, compared to $112 million in the prior-year period, primarily driven by a larger net ACL release for loans and unfunded commitments in the prior-year period, partially offset by lower net credit losses in the current quarter.  Legacy Franchises net income was $72 million, compared to a net loss of $616 million in the prior-year period, primarily reflecting the lower expenses, partially offset by the lower revenues.

Corporate / Other

Corporate / Other revenues increased to $699 million from $131 million in the prior-year period, largely driven by higher net revenue from the investment portfolio, primarily due to higher interest rates.  Corporate / Other expenses expenses of $247 million decreased 23%, driven by lower consulting expenses.  Corporate / Other loss from continuing operations before taxes was $431 million, compared to a loss of $144 million in the prior-year period, reflecting the higher net revenue from the investment portfolio and the lower expenses.

 

Citi 

Citi is a preeminent banking partner for institutions with cross-border needs, a global leader in wealth management and a valued personal bank in its home market of the United States. Citi does business in nearly 160 countries and jurisdictions, providing corporations, governments, investors, institutions and individuals with a broad range of financial products and services.




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