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Consumer Discretionary : Specialty Retail | Mid Cap ValueCompany profile

The Gap, Inc. (Gap Inc.) is an apparel retail company. The Company offers apparel, accessories and personal care products for men, women and children under the Gap, Banana Republic, Old Navy, Athleta and Intermix brands. Its products are available to customers online through Company-owned Websites and through the use of third-parties that provide logistics and fulfillment services. In addition to operating in the specialty, outlet, online and franchise channels, it also uses the Company's omni-channel capabilities to bridge the digital world and physical stores. Its omni-channel services, including order-in-store, reserve-in-store, find-in-store and ship-from-store are tailored across its portfolio of brands. It also sells products that are designed and manufactured by branded third-parties, especially at its Intermix brands. It has Company-operated stores in the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, France, Ireland, Japan, Italy, China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, and Mexico.

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UPDATE: The CEOs of 7 big banks predict their successors will be white men

9:44 am ET April 11, 2019 (MarketWatch)

By Victor Reklaitis, MarketWatch

Chief executives are asked if their likely successor will be a woman or a person of color

The CEOs from seven giant U.S. banks -- all white men -- told a House committee on Wednesday that it's likely their successors also will be white guys.

That prediction came after a question from Democratic Rep. Al Green, who had noted that all seven chief executives are white men.

"This is not a pejorative. You've all sermonized to a certain extent about diversity," Green said.

The black Texas congressman then asked the CEOs to raise their hands if they believed their "likely successor will be a woman or a person of color." None of the seven bank bosses raised his hand.

After taking that poll, Green said: "I know it's difficult to go on the record sometimes, but the record has to be made. All white men and none of you -- not one -- appears to believe that your successor will be a female or a person of color."

The lawmaker then asked the executives if their banks were likely to have a female or person of color as CEO within the next decade. Five raised their hands to say "yes" -- Bank of America Corp.'s (BAC) Brian Moynihan, Goldman Sachs Group Inc.'s(GS) David Solomon, Citigroup Inc.'s (C) Michael Corbat, State Street Corp.'s (STT) Ronald O'Hanley and Bank of New York Mellon Corp.'s (BK) Charles Scharf.

The two who didn't raise their hands for that question were J.P. Morgan Chase & Co.'s (JPM) Jamie Dimon and Morgan Stanley's (MS) James Gorman.

Green then criticized the CEOs for what he views as just talk about diversity: "I'm sitting next to a reverend, and I've heard him say that he'd rather see a sermon than hear a sermon. Let us have an opportunity to see a sermon when you return."

Green was sitting next to Rep. Emanuel Cleaver, the Missouri Democrat who has served as a Methodist pastor.

In other words, the congressman was saying it's easy to speak about diversity initiatives, but he would like to see more actual diversity among the CEOs when they next appear on Capitol Hill.

Related: Live blog and video of bank CEO hearing in Washington (

And read our preview:CEOs set to go under microscope at House hearing (

Ahead of the committee's questions, the bank executives had talked up their diversity efforts. Corbat's prepared remarks (, for example, said it's important for Citi to build an inclusive corporate culture, and the bank's 15-person board of directors has five women and two minorities. Solomon's statement ( noted that Goldman has increased its efforts to hire from Historically Black Colleges and Universities, and it recently held a Hispanic/Latino Leadership Summit to connect with Hispanic and Latino students.

Green wasn't alone in taking a tough line on the banks' diversity efforts, with Virginia Democratic Rep. Jennifer Wexton tweeting the following:


Now read:This is the biggest risk to the financial system, say CEOs of the largest U.S. banks (

Wednesday's hearing before the House Financial Services Committee was titled "Holding Megabanks Accountable: A Review of Global Systemically Important Banks 10 Years After the Financial Crisis."

This report was first published on April 10, 2019.

-Victor Reklaitis; 415-439-6400;

(END) Dow Jones Newswires

April 11, 2019 09:44 ET (13:44 GMT)

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