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Deutsche Bank AG Retained Earnings

: $15,261 Mil (As of Mar. 2022)
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Retained earnings is the accumulated portion of net income that is not distributed to shareholders. Deutsche Bank AG's retained earnings for the quarter that ended in Mar. 2022 was $15,261 Mil.

Deutsche Bank AG's quarterly retained earnings declined from Sep. 2021 ($14,332 Mil) to Dec. 2021 ($14,245 Mil) but then increased from Dec. 2021 ($14,245 Mil) to Mar. 2022 ($15,261 Mil).

Deutsche Bank AG's annual retained earnings increased from Dec. 2019 ($10,716 Mil) to Dec. 2020 ($12,182 Mil) and increased from Dec. 2020 ($12,182 Mil) to Dec. 2021 ($14,245 Mil).


Deutsche Bank AG Retained Earnings Historical Data

The historical data trend for Deutsche Bank AG's Retained Earnings can be seen below:

* For Operating Data section: All numbers are indicated by the unit behind each term and all currency related amount are in USD.
* For other sections: All numbers are in millions except for per share data, ratio, and percentage. All currency related amount are indicated in the company's associated stock exchange currency.

* Premium members only.

Deutsche Bank AG Annual Data
Trend Dec12 Dec13 Dec14 Dec15 Dec16 Dec17 Dec18 Dec19 Dec20 Dec21
Retained Earnings
Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only 20,655.62 19,014.79 10,715.56 12,182.48 14,245.20

Deutsche Bank AG Quarterly Data
Jun17 Sep17 Dec17 Mar18 Jun18 Sep18 Dec18 Mar19 Jun19 Sep19 Dec19 Mar20 Jun20 Sep20 Dec20 Mar21 Jun21 Sep21 Dec21 Mar22
Retained Earnings Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only Premium Member Only 13,476.19 14,216.87 14,331.76 14,245.20 15,261.01

Deutsche Bank AG Retained Earnings Calculation

Retained Earnings is the accumulated portion of net income that is not distributed to shareholders. Because the net income was not distributed to shareholders, shareholders' equity is increased by the same amount.

Of course, if a company loses, it is called retained losses, or accumulated losses.


Deutsche Bank AG  (NYSE:DB) Retained Earnings Explanation

Historically profitable companies sometimes have negative retained earnings. This is because they have cumulatively paid out more to shareholders than they reported in profits.

For example, in 2011, Microsoft had negative retained earnings. This does not mean the company lost more money than it made over the years. It just means it paid out more money than it earned.

If a company has negative retained earnings, investors should check the 10-year financial results. They should not assume that negative retained earnings prove a company has generally lost money in the past.

Of course, many companies with negative retained earnings have indeed lost money in the past.

Retained Earnings: Warren Buffett's Secret.

One of the most important indicators of durable competitive advantage. Net earnings can be paid out as dividends, used to buy back shares or retained for growth.

If the company loses more than it has accumulated, retained earnings is negative.

If a company isn't adding to its retained earnings, it isn't growing its net worth.

Rate of growth of retained earnings is good indicator whether it's benefiting from a competitive advantage.

Microsoft is negative because it chose to buyback stock and pay dividends.

The more earnings retained, the faster it grows and increases growth rate for future earnings.


Deutsche Bank AG Business Description

Deutsche Bank AG logo
Industry
Financial Services » Banks NAICS : 522110 SIC : 0
Address
Taunusanlage 12, Frankfurt am Main, HE, DEU, 60325
In July 2019, Deutsche Bank announced another restructuring plan hoping to revitalize revenue, reduce costs, and return to profitability. The largest moving pieces of the new plan is the full exit of global equity sales & trading, the scaling back of its fixed income business, as well as 18,000 FTE reductions until 2022. The remaining core business segments include private banking, corporate banking, asset management, and investment banking.

Deutsche Bank AG Headlines

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