(1) Loans secured by bills of lading or storage receipts covering easily exchangeable staple foods. (i) Loans or loan extensions from a national bank or savings association to a borrower secured by bills of lading, storage receipts or similar documents that transfer or secure ownership of easily exchangeable staple foods within the meaning of Article 32.2 (w) shall not exceed 35 per cent of the capital and surplus of the savings bank or association in addition to the amount permitted by the combined general limit of the bank or savings association, do not exceed. The market value of the basis points that guarantee the loan must at all times be at least 115% of the amount of the outstanding loan that exceeds the combined general limit of the bank or savings bank. (C) is otherwise unenforceable, provided that the bank or savings bank keeps sufficient records to prove that the loan is unenforceable. (1) Partnership loans. Loans or credit extensions to a partnership, joint venture or association are considered loans or credit extensions for any member of the partnership, joint venture or association. This rule does not apply to limited partners of limited partnerships or members of joint ventures or associations if the partners or members are not generally liable for debts or shares of the partnership, joint venture or association under the partnership or membership agreement and these provisions are valid under applicable law. This table of contents is a navigation tool that is processed from the headers in the legal text of the documents in the federal register. This repetition of titles to internal navigation links has no material legal effect. In addition, some loans may not be subject to credit limits at all. These loans may include some discounted loans for commercial paper or commercial papers, bank acceptance, loans guaranteed by the United States. Bonds, loans associated with a federal agency, loans associated with a state or political subdivision, loans secured by separate deposit accounts, loans to financial institutions with the approval of a particular federal agency, loans to the Student Loan Marketing Association, loans to industrial development agencies, loans to leasing companies, loans from transactions to finance certain government bonds and intraday loans. 1.
In order to determine whether a commitment falls within the credit limit of the National Bank or the Savings Bank, the Bank or the Savings Association may deduct from the amount of the commitment the amount of any obligation to participate in a legally binding loan issued at the same time as the commitment of the Bank or the Savings Association which would be excluded from the definition of the term “loan or credit extension” in paragraph (q)(2) (vi) of this Section. (B) If a national bank or lending savings association finances the entire loan, it must be financed by the participants before the close of business on the next business day. If the participating parties have not been received within this period, the financed parts will be treated as a loan from the original bank or savings association to the borrower. If the portions assigned to the Borrower in this manner exceed the credit limit of the original bank or savings bank, the Loan may be treated as non-conforming and not as a violation, subject to section 32.6, if: (b) Effective Date. 1. The credit limit of a bank or national savings association calculated in accordance with point (a)(1) of this Section shall apply from the earlier of: (5) Loans guaranteed to or by a State or a political subdivision or by general obligations thereof. (i) a loan or grant of credit to a State or to a political subdivision that constitutes a general obligation of the State or political subdivision within the meaning of Part 1 of this Chapter and for which the National Bank or the Association of Lending Savings Banks has the opinion of counsel or the opinion of that Attorney General or other judicial officer of the State; who has the authority to decide on the obligation in question that the loan or loan extension is a valid and enforceable general obligation of the borrower; and state-chartered banks may have their own credit limits, but often resemble the OCC standard. For example, New York`s chartered banks have a credit limit of 15% of their capital, surpluses and undivided profits (CUPS) and 25% for loans secured by appropriate collateral. (1) the capital of the bank or savings bank has decreased, the borrowers have subsequently merged or formed a joint venture, the creditors have merged or the credit limits or capital rules have changed; The Credit Limits Code applies to national banks and savings banks across the country.