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Lloyds Bank

Lloyds Bank plc
  • Lloyds Bank plc (1865–1999)
  • Lloyds TSB Bank plc (1999–2013)[1]
Company typePublic limited company
IndustryFinancial services
Founded3 June 1765; 259 years ago (1765-06-03)
(Taylors and Lloyds)
Headquarters25 Gresham Street, ,
Key people
ProductsBanking and Insurance
£17.5 billion (2016)[3]
£16.6 billion (2016)
Total assets£436 billion (2016, average interest-earning banking assets)
Number of employees
ParentLloyds Banking Group
SubsidiariesLloyds Bank International Limited
Lloyds Bank (Gibraltar) Limited Edit this at Wikidata

Lloyds Bank plc[4][1] is a British retail and commercial bank with branches across England and Wales. It has traditionally been considered one of the "Big Four" clearing banks.[5] Lloyds Bank is the largest retail bank in Britain,[6] and has an extensive network of branches and ATMs in England and Wales (as well as an arrangement for its customers to be serviced by Bank of Scotland branches in Scotland, Halifax branches in Northern Ireland and vice versa) and offers 24-hour telephone and online banking services.

Founded in Birmingham in 1765, it expanded during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries and took over a number of smaller banking companies. In 1995, it merged with the Trustee Savings Bank and traded as Lloyds TSB Bank plc between 1999 and 2013. In January 2009, it became the principal subsidiary of Lloyds Banking Group, which was formed by the acquisition of HBOS by the then-Lloyds TSB Group.[7] It has its operational headquarters in London and other offices in Wales and Scotland. It also operates a number of the office complex, brand headquarters, and data centres in Birmingham, Yorkshire including Leeds, Sheffield, Halifax and Wolverhampton.



Sampson Lloyd (1699–1779), Birmingham iron merchant and founder of Lloyds Bank in 1765

The origins of Lloyds Bank date from 1765, when button maker John Taylor and Quaker iron producer and dealer Sampson Lloyd set up a private banking business in Dale End, Birmingham. The first branch office opened in Oldbury, some six miles (10 km) west of Birmingham, in 1864.[8]

The association with the Taylor family ended in 1852 and, in 1865, Lloyds & Co. converted into a joint-stock company known as Lloyds Banking Company Ltd. The first report of the company in 1865 stated:

LLOYDS BANKING COMPANY LIMITED – Authorized Capital £2,000,000. FOUNDED ON The Private Banks of Messrs. Lloyds & Co. and Messrs. Moilliet and Sons, with-which have subsequently been amalgamated with the Banks of Messrs. P. H. Williams, Wednesbury, and Messrs.Stevenson, Salt, & Co., Stafford and Lichfield. [They had an office at 20 Lombard St., London] Your Directors have the satisfaction to report that they have concluded an agreement with the well-known and old-established firm of Messrs. Stevenson, Salt & Company for the amalgamation with this Company of their Banking Business at Stafford, Lichfield, Rugeley, and Eccleshall, and that this agreement has had the unanimous approval of the Extraordinary General Meeting held on 31st January last. It will be again submitted to you for final confirmation after the close of the Ordinary General Meeting. TIMOTHY KENRICK, Chairman. BIRMINGHAM, 9th February 1866

Two sons of the original partners followed in their footsteps by joining the established merchant bank Barnett, Hoares & Co. which later became Barnetts, Hoares, Hanbury, and Lloyd— based in Lombard Street, London. Eventually, this became absorbed into the original Lloyds Banking Company, which became Lloyds, Barnetts, and Bosanquets Bank Ltd. in 1884.[9] and, finally, Lloyds Bank Limited in 1889.


The symbol adopted by Taylors and Lloyds was the beehive, representing industry and hard work (thrift). In 1822, Taylors and Lloyds sent a letter to other banks to inform them of stolen banknotes, adding that it would engrave a symbol of a beehive to all future notes. Dowler & Sons made brass buttons embellished with beehives for branch messenger uniforms in the 1900s. Uniform buttons featuring a black horse with small beehives engraved around it were manufactured in the 1930s.[10]

The black horse regardant device dates from 1677, when Humphrey Stokes adopted it as a sign for his shop. The reason why Stokes chose this horse is unknown, though it may have been a family crest because the black horse is heraldically posed in 'rampant regardant'.[10] Stokes was a goldsmith and "keeper of the running cashes" (an early term for banker) and the business became part of Barnett, Hoares & Co. When Lloyds took over that bank in 1884, it continued to trade "at the sign of the black horse".[11]

The green of the Lloyds Bank was adopted in the 1920s for added distinctiveness.[10]

From 1884 to the 1920s, the black horse and the beehive were both used in cheques, until the beehive was dropped. During this period, other symbols were used; for example, the liver bird, which was retained from the Liverpool Union Bank when it was taken over in 1900.[12]

Since 1975, real black horses have been featured in Lloyds' television adverts, including Cancara.[10]


Through a series of mergers, including Cunliffe, Brooks in 1900, the Wilts. and Dorset Bank in 1914 and, by far the largest, the Capital and Counties Bank in 1918, Lloyds emerged to become one of the "Big Four" clearing banks in the United Kingdom. By 1923, Lloyds Bank had made some 50 takeovers, one of which was the last private firm to issue its own banknotes—Fox, Fowler and Company of Wellington, Somerset. Today, the Bank of England has a monopoly of banknote issue in England and Wales.[13] In 2011, the company founded SGH Martineau LLP.

Eleven banks bought by Lloyds Bank between 1865 and 1923 had been involved in slavery to some degree.[14] One of these, the London and Brazilian Bank, financed coffee plantations in Brazil which operated on slave labour, and mortgages on these plantations were sometimes secured using the monetary value of the enslaved people as collateral.[15]

In 1968, an attempt to merge with Barclays and Martins Bank failed because the Monopolies and Mergers Commission deemed it to be against the public interest. Barclays finally acquired Martins the following year.[16] In 1972, Lloyds Bank was a founding member of the Joint Credit Card Company (with National Westminster Bank, Midland Bank and the National and Commercial Banking Group) which launched the Access credit card (now MasterCard). That same year it introduced Cashpoint, the first online cash machine to use plastic cards with a magnetic stripe.[17] In popular use, the Cashpoint trademark has become a generic term for an ATM in the United Kingdom.

In 1982 Lloyds decided to follow Provident Financial Group plc[18] in entering the estate agency market with the acquisition of the Norfolk firm of Charles Hawkins and Son in May of that year to form Black Horse Agencies.[19] The firm had been first established in 1869 in Downham Market by Charles Hawkins who was land agent for the Pratt estate at Ryston. The firm merged in 1875 with that of Cruso and Son forming Cruso and Hawkins, later becoming Charles Hawkins and Son in 1908.[20]

Under the leadership of Sir Brian Pitman between 1984 and 1997, the bank became an early adopter of shareholder value creation as a governing corporate objective.[21][22][23] The bank's business focus was narrowed and it reacted to disastrous lending to South American states by trimming its overseas businesses and seeking growth through mergers with other UK banks. During this period, Pitman tried unsuccessfully to acquire The Royal Bank of Scotland in 1984, Standard Chartered in 1986,[24] and Midland Bank in 1992. Lloyds Bank International merged into Lloyds Bank in 1986, since there was no longer an advantage in operating separately.[25] In 1988, Lloyds merged five of its businesses with the Abbey Life Insurance Company to create Lloyds Abbey Life.

Lloyds TSB

The Lloyds TSB logotype, used 1995–2009 (group) and 1999–2013 (bank)

The bank merged first with the newly demutualised Cheltenham & Gloucester Building Society (C&G), then with the TSB Group in 1995.[26][27] The C&G acquisition gave Lloyds a large stake in the UK mortgage lending market.[28] The TSB merger was structured as a reverse takeover; Lloyds Bank Plc was delisted from the London Stock Exchange and TSB Group plc was renamed Lloyds TSB Group plc on 28 December, with former Lloyds Bank shareholders owning a 70% equity interest in the share capital, effected through a scheme of arrangement. The new bank commenced trading in 1999 after the statutory process of integration was completed.[29] On 28 June, TSB Bank plc transferred engagements to Lloyds Bank Plc which then changed its name to Lloyds TSB Bank plc; at the same time, TSB Bank Scotland plc absorbed Lloyds' three Scottish branches becoming Lloyds TSB Scotland plc. The combined business formed the largest bank in the UK by market share and the second-largest to Midland Bank (now HSBC) by market capitalisation. Lloyds' iconic black horse device was retained and modified to reflect the TSB merger.[30][31]

Lloyds Abbey Life became a wholly owned subsidiary of the group in 1996, absorbing Hill Samuel in 1997, before closing to a new business in 2000. In 2007, Abbey Life was sold to Deutsche Bank for £977 million.[32]

In 1999, the group agreed to buy the Scottish Widows Fund and Life Assurance Society for £7 billion.[33] The society demutualised in 2000, shortly before the acquisition was completed.[34] In 2001, Lloyds TSB made a bid to acquire Abbey National; however, the bid was blocked by the Competition Commission, who ruled that a merger would be against the public interest.[35]

In October 2011, Lloyds TSB's credit rating was reduced by Moody's from Aa3 to A1.[36] The action was taken in the light of a shift in government policy to move risk from taxpayers to creditors by reducing the level of support offered to financial institutions.

Lloyds TSB was the first Official Partner for the 2012 Summer Olympics in London.[37]

Divestment and return to Lloyds Bank

A rebranded Lloyds Bank branch in Wetherby, West Yorkshire (October 2013)

After the 2008 rescue of HBOS,[38] Lloyds TSB Group was renamed Lloyds Banking Group.[39] In 2009, following the liquidity crisis, HM Government took a 43.4% stake in Lloyds Banking Group. The European Commission ruled that the group must sell a portion of its business by November 2013, as it categorised the stake purchase as state aid.[40]

On 24 April 2013, it was confirmed that a number of Lloyds TSB branches in England and Wales would be combined with the branches of Cheltenham & Gloucester and the business of Lloyds TSB Scotland to form a new bank operating under the TSB brand and divested by the group.[41] The selected Lloyds TSB branches and those of Cheltenham & Gloucester were transferred to Lloyds TSB Scotland plc, which was renamed TSB Bank plc. The new bank began operating on 9 September 2013 as a separate division within Lloyds Banking Group.[42] TSB was floated on the London Stock Exchange on 20 June 2014,[43] and was acquired by Banco Sabadell one year later and subsequently delisted.[44] The remaining business of Lloyds TSB returned to the Lloyds Bank name on 23 September 2013.[45]

In October 2014, the bank announced that it planned to cut 9,000 jobs and close some branches in light of an increase in the number of customers using online banking services.[46]

In July 2016, the bank announced it would cut 3,000 jobs because of the economic downturn as a result of United Kingdom European Union membership referendum.[47] On 17 March 2017, the British Government confirmed its remaining shares in Lloyds Banking Group had been sold.[48]

In January 2017, the bank suffered interruptions to its online services originally blamed on "unspecified technical glitches". A hacker reportedly claimed responsibility for the attack, demanding around £75,000 from the bank in a "consultation fee".[49][50][51].


The Teddington branch of Lloyds Bank in the west of Greater London, designed by Randall Wells in 1929.[52]
The London Bridge branch of Lloyds Bank in London, designed by Philip Hepworth in 1928.

The bank offers a full range of banking and financial services, through a network of 1,300 branches in England and Wales.[53] Branches in Jersey, Guernsey and the Isle of Man are operated by Lloyds Bank International Limited, while Lloyds Bank (Gibraltar) Limited operates in Gibraltar; both are wholly owned subsidiaries and trade under the Lloyds Bank brand.[54] Lloyds Bank is authorised by the Prudential Regulation Authority and regulated by both the Financial Conduct Authority and the Prudential Regulation Authority.[55] It is a member of the Financial Ombudsman Service, the Financial Services Compensation Scheme, UK Payments Administration, the British Bankers' Association and subscribes to the Lending Code.[56] The bank uses the following series of sort codes:—

Range Note
30 to 39 Former Lloyds branches
77-00 to 77-44
77-46 to 77-99
Former TSB branches
(England and Wales)

The Lloyds Bank Foundation funds local, regional and national charities working to tackle disadvantage across England and Wales.[57] There are separate foundations covering Scotland, Northern Ireland and the Channel Islands.

Overseas operations

The bank's overseas expansion began in 1911 and, by 1985, it had banking and representative offices in 45 countries, from Argentina to the United States of America.

Lloyds Bank International was absorbed into the main business of Lloyds Bank in 1986. Since 2010, the name has been used to refer to the bank's offshore banking operations.

Senior leadership

The following list indicates the chairmen and chief executives from the incorporation of Lloyds Banking Corporation in 1865 and the creation of the chief executive position in 1945. The chairman and chief executive of Lloyds Bank is held ex-officio by the chairman and chief executive of Lloyds Banking Group.[58]

List of chairmen

  1. Timothy Kenrick (1865–1868)
  2. Sampson Samuel Lloyd (1868–1886)
  3. Thomas Salt (1886–1898)
  4. John Spencer Philips (1898–1909)
  5. Sir Richard Vassar-Smith (1909–1922)
  6. Lord Waddington (1922–1945)
  7. Lord Balfour of Burleigh (1945–1954)
  8. Lord Franks (1954–1962)
  9. Sir Harald Peake (1962–1969)
  10. Sir Eric Faulkner (1969–1977)
  11. Sir Jeremy Morse (1977–1993)
  12. Sir Robin Ibbs (1993–1997)
  13. Sir Brian Pitman (1997–2001)
  14. Maarten van den Bergh (2001–2006)
  15. Sir Victor Blank (2006–2009)
  16. Sir Winfried Bischoff (2009–2014)
  17. Lord Blackwell (2014–2020)
  18. Robin Budenberg (2021– )

List of chief executives

  1. Sydney Parkes (1945)
  2. E. Whitley-Jones and A.H. Ensor (1946–1950)
  3. A.H. Ensor (1951–1952)
  4. A.H. Ensor and E.J. Hill (1953–1954)
  5. E.J. Hill and G.Y. Hinwood (1955–1957)
  6. E.J. Hill (1957–1959)
  7. E.J. Hill and E.J.N. Warburton (1959–1960)
  8. E.J.N. Warburton (1960–1966)
  9. M.T. Wilson (1967–1972)
  10. B.H. Piper (1973–1978)
  11. Norman Jones (1978–1983)
  12. Sir Brian Pitman (1984–1997)
  13. Sir Peter Elwood (1997–2003)
  14. Eric Daniels (2003–2011)
  15. Sir António Horta-Osório (2011–2021)
  16. Charlie Nunn (2021– )


This article's "criticism" or "controversy" section may compromise the article's neutrality. Please help rewrite or integrate negative information to other sections through discussion on the talk page. (October 2022)
The Coventry branch of Lloyds Bank on High Street, designed by architects Buckland and Haywood in 1932.[59]
Lloyds Bank in the current branding in Pontefract, West Yorkshire.

Payment protection insurance

In November 2005 an investigation by the Financial Services Authority (FSA) highlighted a lack of compliance controls surrounding payment protection insurance (PPI). A second investigation in October 2006 identified further evidence of poor compliance and major PPI providers including Lloyds were fined for not treating customers fairly. In January 2011 a High Court case began which in the following April ruled against the banks, on 5 May 2011 Lloyds withdrew from the legal challenge. In 2012, Lloyds announced that they had set aside £3.6 billion to cover the cost of compensating customers who were mis-sold PPI.[60]

In March 2014 it was reported that Lloyds had been reducing the compensation they offered by using a regulatory provision called "alternative redress" to assume that customers wrongly sold single-premium PPI policies would have bought a cheaper, regular premium PPI policy instead.[61]

In June 2015 the Lloyds Banking Group was fined £117m for mishandling payment protection insurance claims including many claims being "unfairly rejected".[62]

Links to arms trade

In December 2008 the British anti-poverty charity War on Want released a report documenting the extent to which the UK high street banks invest in, provide banking services for and lend to arms companies. The report stated that Lloyds TSB is the only high street bank whose corporate social responsibility policy does not mention the arms industry, yet is that industry's second-largest shareholder among high street banks.[63]

Tax evasion

In 2009, the BBC's Panorama alleged that Lloyds TSB Offshore in Jersey, Channel Islands was encouraging wealthy customers to evade tax. An employee of Lloyds was filmed telling a customer how several mechanisms could be used to make their transactions invisible to the UK tax authorities.[64] This action is also in breach of money laundering regulations in Jersey.[65]

Retail conduct failings

In December 2013, Lloyds Banking Group had been fined £28m for "serious failings" in relation to bonus schemes for sales staff. The Financial Conduct Authority said it was the largest fine that it or the former Financial Services Authority had imposed for retail conduct failings. The bonus scheme pressured staff to hit sales targets or risk being demoted and have their pay cut, the FCA said. Lloyds Bank has accepted the regulator's findings and apologised to its customers.[66]

Divestment of government-owned shares

Based on figures from the National Audit Office, George Osborne's sale of a 6% tranche of Lloyds shares in autumn 2013—despite his claims that the sale had netted a profit—worked out at a loss of at least £230m for UK taxpayers.[67] However, after the British Government confirmed all its remaining shares had been sold on 17 May 2017, Lloyds Bank said the government had seen a return of £21.2bil on its investment, an approximately £900m profit.[48]

Libor rate manipulations

In July 2014, US and UK regulators imposed a combined £218 million ($370 million) in fines on Lloyds and a number of subsidiaries over the bank's part in the global Libor rate-fixing scandal, and other rate manipulations and false reporting.[68]

Phishing scams

A number of phishing email scams have been engineered in 2015, 2016, 2017, and 2018 into making the recipient believe that they are receiving an email from Lloyds Bank or Lloyds TSB. Though these emails have had nothing to do with the bank per se, they often are sent by official-looking email IDs with the bank's domain name.[69] Typically, they contain an authentication code which is sent as a distractor. The linked pages usually allow the recipient to enter their personal information related to the bank, leading to their bank accounts being hacked.[70]

See also


  1. ^ a b "LLOYDS BANK PLC overview - Find and update company information - GOV.UK". Companies House. 20 April 1865. Retrieved 22 January 2024.
  2. ^ "Directors".
  3. ^ "Lloyds Bank Annual Report, 2016" (PDF).
  4. ^ "Data Privacy Notice | Privacy | Lloyds Bank". Lloyds Bank. March 2023. Retrieved 22 January 2024.
  5. ^ "Lloyds Bank to merge with TSB Group". The New York Times, 1 October 1995.
  6. ^ "Lloyds Bank profits hit by bond buyback". BBC News. 28 April 2016. Retrieved 2 May 2016.
  7. ^ Change of Company Name. Archived 9 August 2011 at the Wayback Machine press release by Lloyds TSB Group plc, 16 January 2009.
  8. ^ In 2016 the Oldbury building, no longer occupied by Lloyds, was described as "at risk" by Save Britain's Heritage. Jones, Tamlyn (29 June 2016). "Nine treasured West Midlands buildings at risk of being lost forever". Birmingham Post. Retrieved 10 July 2016.
  9. ^ "Bosanquet, Salt & Company Records". Retrieved 3 February 2016.
  10. ^ a b c d Wall text from A Tale of Two Banks, Museum on the Mound, Edinburgh.
  11. ^ "Timeline 1851 - 1900". Lloyds Banking Group. 2013. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  12. ^ "Liverpool Union Bank records - Archives Hub". Retrieved 4 February 2023.
  13. ^ A brief history of banknotes Bank of England (retrieved 11 October 2008)
  14. ^ "The history of Lloyds Bank". Lloyds Banking Group. Retrieved 9 July 2021.
  15. ^ Mulhern, Joe (1 July 2020). "Human collateral: British banking's long-neglected connection with slavery in Brazil". London School of Economics. London. Retrieved 9 July 2021.
  16. ^ Roskill QC, Sir Ashton (chairman) Barclays Bank, Lloyds Bank and Martins Bank: a report on the proposed merger (Chapter 1 Archived 19 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine, Chapter 2 Archived 19 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine and Appendices Archived 18 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine) Presented to Parliament in pursuance of section 9 of the Monopolies and Restrictive Practices (Inquiry and Control) Act 1948 (as applied by section 6(5) of the Monopolies and Mergers Act 1965) London: HMSO, 15 July 1968
  17. ^ "History of Plastic Cards" (PDF). The Association for Payment Clearing Services. Archived from the original (PDF) on 28 January 2006. Retrieved 26 April 2014.
  18. ^ Ennew, Christine, ed. (1993). Cases in Marketing Financial Services. Oxford: Butterworth-Heinemann on behalf of the Chartered Institute of Marketing. pp. 196–200. ISBN 0750606614.
  19. ^ Thrift, N, Leyshon, A, Rutherford, T, Williams, P & Beaverstock, J (1992). "Moving houses: the geographical reorganisation of the estate agency industry in England and Wales in the 1980s". Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers. 17. The Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers): 171.((cite journal)): CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  20. ^ Norfolk Record Office. "BR 263 - Charles Hawkins and Sons of King's Lynn and Downham Market, Chartered Surveyors, Auctioneers, Valuers and Land Agents". NROCAT. Retrieved 1 April 2020.
  21. ^ Kilroy, Denis; Schneider, Marvin (2017). Customer Value, Shareholder Wealth, Community Wellbeing: A Roadmap for Companies and Investors. Springer. p. 4. ISBN 9783319547749.
  22. ^ Pitman, Brian (1 April 2003). "Leading for Value". Harvard Business Review. No. April 2003. ISSN 0017-8012. Retrieved 23 August 2020.
  23. ^ Arnold, Glen; Davies, Matt (2000). Value-based Management: Context and Application. Wiley. pp. 184–194. ISBN 9780471899860. There was a further development in 1992 when the company hired the services of the strategy consultants Marakon Associates (McTaggart et al., 1994) and started a more serious and disciplined approach to VBM. It was at this time that the concept of economic profit was introduced to Lloyds managers.
  24. ^ Offer Sweetened By Lloyds Bank The New York Times, 28 June 1986
  25. ^ Lloyds Bank (Merger) Act 1985 (c. ix)
  26. ^ "Obituary: Sir Brian Pitman". The Telegraph. 12 March 2010. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 29 March 2012.
  27. ^ Roger Cowe (11 March 2010). "Obituary: Sir Brian Pitman". The Guardian. Retrieved 29 March 2012.
  28. ^ About C&G Cheltenham and Gloucester (retrieved 11 October 2008)
  29. ^ Lloyds TSB Act 1998 (c. v)
  30. ^ The Black Horse Lloyds Banking Group (retrieved 13 June 2016)
  31. ^ Banks turn to branding BBC News, 28 June 1999
  32. ^ Blackden, Richard (31 July 2007). "Lloyds sells Abbey Life for £977m". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  33. ^ "Lloyds TSB buys Scottish Widows". BBC News. 23 June 1999. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  34. ^ "Q&A: Standard Life demutualisation". BBC News. 31 March 2004. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  35. ^ "Lloyds TSB/Abbey tie-up blocked". BBC News. 10 July 2001. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  36. ^ "Moody's downgrades 12 UK financial institutions". 7 October 2011. Retrieved 29 March 2012.
  37. ^ Seawright, Stephen; Muspratt, Caroline (14 March 2007). "Lloyds TSB becomes Olympic sponsor". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  38. ^ Anticipated acquisition by Lloyds TSB Group Plc of HBOS Plc Archived 27 September 2013 at the Wayback Machine Office of Fair Trading, 24 October 2008
  39. ^ Change of Company Name Archived 9 August 2011 at the Wayback Machine RNS Announcements, Lloyds TSB Group, 16 January 2009
  40. ^ Sharp, Tim (25 April 2013). "Co-op Bank pulls out of Lloyds Verde deal". The Herald. Glasgow. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  41. ^ Simon, Emma (26 November 2012). "Millions of Lloyds customers told banking details to change". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 27 November 2012. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  42. ^ "Lloyds faces internet issues on TSB launch day". BBC News. 9 September 2013. Retrieved 14 September 2013.
  43. ^ Spence, Peter (20 June 2014). "Why TSB's share price has jumped by 13pc on its first day". City A.M. Retrieved 9 October 2015.
  44. ^ Williams-Grut, Oscar (30 June 2015). "TSB is now officially Spanish". Business Insider UK. Retrieved 9 October 2015.
  45. ^ Parsons, Russell (4 September 2013). "Lloyds Bank to return to high street on 23 September". Marketing Week. Retrieved 10 September 2013.
  46. ^ Stephen Morris (23 October 2014). "Lloyds Said to Cut 9,000 Jobs Amid Online Banking Shift". Bloomberg.
  47. ^ Goodway, Nick; Prynn, Jonathan (28 July 2016). "Lloyds Bank slashes 3,000 jobs as boss issues Brexit impact warning". London Evening Standard. Retrieved 28 July 2016.
  48. ^ a b "Share sale returns Lloyds to private sector". BBC News. 17 May 2017. Retrieved 17 May 2017.
  49. ^ Leyden, John. "Lloyds Bank outage: DDoS is prime suspect". The Register. Retrieved 24 January 2017.
  50. ^ Ashok, India (23 January 2017). "Lloyds hit with massive DDoS attack by suspected hackers". International Business Times UK. Retrieved 24 January 2017.
  51. ^ Ashok, India (24 January 2017). "Lloyds DDoS attack was launched by a hacker attempting to extort £75,000 from the bank – report". International Business Times UK. Retrieved 24 January 2017.
  52. ^ Historic England. "1. 5028 HIGH STREET (north side) Teddington No 23. Lloyds Bank TQ 1671 23/26 II 2 (1286019)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 23 November 2009.
  53. ^ "Lloyds Bank in high street relaunch". The Belfast Telegraph. 23 September 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  54. ^ "Changes to Lloyds TSB International". Lloyds Bank. September 2013. Archived from the original on 26 September 2013. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  55. ^ "Information about us". Lloyds Bank. September 2013. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  56. ^ "Subscribers". Lending Standards Board. Retrieved 5 November 2015.
  57. ^ [1] Lloyds Bank Foundation for England and Wales (retrieved 3 October 2009) Archived 5 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  58. ^ "Lloyds Bank PLC".
  59. ^ Lloyds Bank Emblem and Allegorical Figures (Security and Commerce?) Archived 26 February 2012 at the Wayback Machine Public Monument and Sculpture Association, National Recording Project (retrieved 23 November 2009)
  60. ^ "Lloyds TSB counting the cost of the PPI scandal". DPA Claims. 16 May 2012. Archived from the original on 30 July 2012. Retrieved 16 September 2013.
  61. ^ Robinson, Michael (25 March 2014). "Lloyds accused of short-changing PPI claimants". BBC News. Retrieved 29 March 2014.
  62. ^ "Lloyds hit by record £117m fine over PPI handling". BBC News. 5 June 2015. Retrieved 3 February 2016.
  63. ^ Anna Morser (October 2008). "Banking on Bloodshed: UK high street banks' complicity in the arms trade" (PDF). War on Want. Retrieved 2 November 2012.
  64. ^ Sweeney, John (21 September 2009). "Tax inquiry into Lloyds off-shore". BBC. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  65. ^ "Q&A: Panorama on Lloyds offshore". BBC News. 21 September 2009. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  66. ^ "Lloyds bank fined record £28m for 'serious failings'". BBC News. 11 December 2013. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  67. ^ "£230m taxpayer blow over Lloyds". Press Association. 19 December 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2013.[permanent dead link]
  68. ^ "Lloyds fined £218m over Libor rate rigging scandal". BBC News. 28 July 2014. Retrieved 11 March 2021.
  69. ^ "Lloyds TSB 'Internet Banking Account Status' Phishing Scam". Hoax slayer. Retrieved 15 November 2018.
  70. ^ "New Lloyds Bank Phishing Scam Detected". Spam Titan. 22 December 2015. Retrieved 15 November 2018.


  • Sayers, R. S. Lloyds Bank in the History of English Banking Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1957
  • Winton, J. R. Lloyds Bank 1918–1969 Oxford University Press, 1982
  • Jones, Geoffrey Lombard Street on the Riviera: British Clearing Banks and Europe 1900–1960 Business History, Vol. 24 No. 2 (pp. 186–210) July 1982
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Lloyds Bank
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