ICU Medical Inc
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Health Care : Health Care Equipment & Supplies | Mid Cap GrowthCompany profile

ICU Medical, Inc. is engaged in the development, manufacture and sales of medical devices used in infusion therapy, oncology and critical care applications. The Company's product line includes needlefree connection devices, custom infusion sets, closed system transfer devices (CSTD) for the handling of hazardous drugs, advanced sensor catheters, needlefree closed blood sampling systems, disposable pressure transducer systems and hemodynamic monitoring systems. The primary critical care products it manufactures are Hemodynamic Monitoring Systems, SafeSet Closed Blood Sampling and Conservation System, Transpac Consumable Blood Pressure Transducers and Other Critical Care Products. The primary oncology products it manufactures are ChemoLock Needlefree CSTD, ChemoClave Needlefree CSTD and Diana Hazardous Drug Compounding System. As of December 31, 2016, its products were used in acute care hospitals and ambulatory clinics in more than 65 countries throughout the world.

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

8:55 am ET April 12, 2019 (MarketWatch)

By Victor Reklaitis, MarketWatch

Wall Street bosses worry about cybersecurity, the slowing economy and more

As CEOs from seven giant U.S. banks testified Wednesday before a House committee, one lawmaker basically asked the bigwigs what keeps them up at night.

The exact question from Ohio Republican Rep. Steve Stivers was: "What do you think the biggest risk to our financial system is today?"

Five of the seven Wall Street bosses named cybersecurity problems first, as they went over the largest risks to the system.

J.P. Morgan Chase & Co.'s (JPM) Jamie Dimon was the first to mention cybersecurity in responding to the congressman, saying it's "the biggest" concern, followed by the financial activity of non-banks, which he said is growing rapidly and should be closely monitored.

Bank of America Corp.'s (BAC) Brian Moynihan said the biggest risks were cybersecurity issues, the activity of non-banks and the economy, though he added that the U.S. economy is "solid" right now.

State Street Corp.'s (STT) Ronald O'Hanley, Bank of New York Mellon Corp.'s (BK) Charles Scharf and Goldman Sachs Group Inc.'s (GS)David Solomon then all said cybersecurity and slowing economic growth were the biggest risks. Solomon highlighted in particular ongoing U.S.-China trade tensions, which could be weighing on the global economy.

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

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

Citigroup Inc.'s(C) Michael Corbat and Morgan Stanley's(MS) James Gorman were the only two of the seven CEOs who didn't mention cybersecurity as a top concern.

Corbat said the No. 1 risk to the financial system is "our ability to talk ourselves into the next recession." The Citi boss was sitting at the congressman's far left, and he therefore was the first to respond to the question.

Gorman was third to answer, and he said the biggest risk was slowing economic growth in the U.S. and around the world.

"Let the record reflect that cyber was a consensus item, as was slowing growth around the world, and a big tip of the hat to folks that also mentioned the non-regulated financial industries," Stivers said after the CEOs had all responded.

Read more:The CEOs of 7 big banks predict their successors will be white men (

After the House Financial Services Committee hearing, the bank CEOs had been due to meet Wednesday with Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin to discuss cybersecurity. The hearing 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 12, 2019 08:55 ET (12:55 GMT)

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