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TCF Reports 64th Consecutive Quarter of Net Income – Earns $.20 Per Share

Company Release - 4/21/2011 8:00 AM ET

FIRST QUARTER HIGHLIGHTS

  • Diluted earnings per common share of 20 cents
  • Net income of $29.7 million
  • Net interest margin of 4.06 percent
  • Average deposits increased $257.3 million, or 2.2 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010
  • Over 60-day delinquency rate decreased 10 bps from December 31, 2010
  • Total non-performing assets decreased $25.1 million, or 5.2 percent, from December 31, 2010
  • Completed a $230 million common stock public offering
  • Announced quarterly cash dividend of 5 cents per common share, payable May 31, 2011

WAYZATA, Minn.--(BUSINESS WIRE)-- TCF Financial Corporation (NYSE:TCB):

                 
Earnings Summary      

 

     

Table 1

($ in thousands, except per-share data)         Percent Change

1Q
2011

 

4Q
2010

 

1Q
2010

 

1Q11 vs
4Q10

 

1Q11 vs
1Q10

Net income $ 29,686 $ 30,725 $ 33,921 (3.4 )%   (12.5 )%
Diluted earnings per common share .20 .22 .26 (9.1 ) (23.1 )
 

Financial Ratios(1)

Return on average assets .66 % .68 % .76 %
Return on average common equity 7.84 8.25 10.68
Net interest margin 4.06 4.05 4.21

Net charge-offs as a percentage of average loans and leases

1.51 1.75 1.22
 
(1) Annualized.                    
 

TCF Financial Corporation (“TCF”) (NYSE:TCB) today reported diluted earnings per common share of 20 cents for the first quarter of 2011, compared with 26 cents in the first quarter of 2010. Net income for the first quarter of 2011 was $29.7 million, compared with $33.9 million in the first quarter of 2010.

TCF declared a quarterly cash dividend of five cents per common share payable on May 31, 2011 to stockholders of record at the close of business on April 29, 2011.

Chairman’s Statement

“TCF’s 64th consecutive quarter of profitability was highlighted by significant credit quality improvements including decreases in non-performing assets, net charge-offs and delinquencies. In fact, delinquencies, a leading indicator, have fallen to levels not seen in the last couple of years,” said William A. Cooper, TCF Chairman and Chief Executive Officer. “In addition to these positive signs on the credit quality front, we are also pleased with the support shown by members of Congress, bank regulators, banks and other non-financial organizations and consumer advocacy groups in favor of the bipartisan bills introduced by the Senate and House of Representatives to delay and study the impact of the Durbin Amendment. The outcome of the debit card interchange issue is uncertain but we remain optimistic that a favorable outcome can be achieved.”

                 
Total Revenue     Table 2
  Percent Change

($ in thousands)

 

1Q
2011

   

4Q
2010

   

1Q
2010

   

1Q11 vs
4Q10

 

1Q11 vs
1Q10

Net interest income $ 174,040     $ 174,286     $ 174,662   (.1 )%   (.4

)%

Fees and other revenue:    
Fees and service charges 53,513 61,480 66,172 (13.0 ) (19.1 )
Card revenue 26,584 27,625 27,072 (3.8 ) (1.8 )
ATM revenue   6,705       6,985       7,022   (4.0 ) (4.5 )
Total banking fees 86,802 96,090 100,266 (9.7 ) (13.4 )
Leasing and equipment finance 26,750 23,402 20,352 14.3 31.4
Other   694       817       2,455   (15.1 ) (71.7 )
Total fees and other revenue   114,246       120,309       123,073   (5.0 ) (7.2 )

Subtotal

288,286

294,595

297,735

(2.1

)

(3.2

)

Gains (losses) on securities, net   -       21,185       (430 ) (100.0 ) 100.0
Total revenue $ 288,286     $ 315,780     $ 297,305   (8.7 ) (3.0 )
 
Net interest margin(1) 4.06 % 4.05 % 4.21 %

Fees and other revenue as a % of total revenue

39.63 38.10 41.40
 
(1) Annualized.                        
 

Net Interest Income

  • The slight decrease in net interest income from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to repositioning the mix of higher yielding fixed-rate consumer real estate loans to lower yielding variable-rate consumer real estate loans. This was partially offset by growth in the higher-yielding inventory finance portfolio and lower average cost of savings deposits and long-term borrowings.
  • Net interest margin in the first quarter of 2011 was 4.06 percent, compared with 4.21 percent in the first quarter of 2010 and 4.05 percent in the fourth quarter of 2010. The decrease in net interest margin from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to increased asset liquidity and lower yielding loans and leases as a result of the lower interest rate environment and the mix of fixed- and variable- rate consumer loans, partially offset by lower average cost of deposits and long-term borrowings.
  • During the first quarter of 2011, TCF increased its asset liquidity, including interest-bearing deposits held at the Federal Reserve and unencumbered securities, to $836 million, an increase of $413 million from the first quarter of 2010 and an increase of $329 million from the fourth quarter of 2010.
  • TCF has been repositioning its balance sheet for an eventual increase in interest rates. While this has negatively impacted the net interest margin rate in the short term, TCF’s balance sheet was in an asset sensitive position, based on TCF’s interest rate gap assumptions, of 5.4 percent of total assets as of March 31, 2011, up from an asset sensitive position of 2.8 percent of total assets as of December 31, 2010.

Non-interest Income

  • Banking fees and service charges in the first quarter of 2011 were $53.5 million, down $12.7 million, or 19.1 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and down $8 million, or 13 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The decrease in banking fees and services charges from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to decreased activity-based fee revenue as a result of a change in overdraft fee regulations in the third quarter of 2010 and a decrease in the number of checking accounts, partially offset by monthly service fee income as TCF began new monthly account fees in March 2010. The decrease in banking fees and service charges from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily due to customers maintaining higher average deposit balances, lower seasonal activity and lower monthly maintenance fees as more customers qualified for fee waivers.
  • Card revenues were $26.6 million in the first quarter of 2011, down $488 thousand, or 1.8 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and down $1 million, or 3.8 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The decrease in card revenue from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily attributable to a decrease in volume, partially offset by an increase in average spending per account. The decrease in card revenue from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily due to seasonal decreases in sales volume.
  • Leasing and equipment revenues were $26.8 million in the first quarter of 2011, up $6.4 million, or 31.4 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and up $3.3 million, or 14.3 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The increase from both the first and fourth quarters of 2010 was due to customer initiated lease activity.

Loans and Leases

                 
Average Loans and Leases   Table 3
        Percent Change

($ in thousands)

1Q
2011

 

4Q
2010

 

1Q
2010

 

1Q11 vs
4Q10

 

1Q11 vs
1Q10

Consumer real estate  
First mortgage lien $ 4,863,679 $ 4,924,399 $ 4,946,473 (1.2 ) % (1.7 )%
Junior lien   2,238,280     2,272,857     2,312,332 (1.5 ) (3.2 )
Total 7,101,959 7,197,256 7,258,805 (1.3 ) (2.2 )
Consumer other   21,757     23,283     30,406 (6.6 ) (28.4 )
Total consumer 7,123,716 7,220,539 7,289,211 (1.3 ) (2.3 )
Commercial 3,623,463 3,650,906 3,702,235 (.8 ) (2.1 )

Leasing and equipment finance

3,119,669 3,155,472 3,043,664 (1.1 ) 2.5
Inventory finance   872,785     803,157     553,095 8.7 57.8
Total $ 14,739,633   $ 14,830,074   $ 14,588,205 (.6 ) 1.0
                               
 
  • Average consumer real estate loan balances decreased $156.8 million, or 2.2 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and decreased $95.3 million, or 1.3 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. Decreases from both periods reflect low consumer demand for financing.
  • Variable-rate consumer real estate loans increased $396.2 million from March 31, 2010 and $44.7 million from December 31, 2010, while fixed-rate consumer real estate loans decreased $553 million from March 31, 2010 and $140 million from December 31, 2010. Variable-rate loans comprised 33.6 percent of total consumer real estate loans at March 31, 2011, up from 27.9 percent at March 31, 2010 and 33 percent at December 31, 2010.
  • At March 31, 2011, 74.1 percent of the consumer real estate loan portfolio was secured by first liens.
  • Average commercial loan balances in the first quarter of 2011 decreased $78.8 million, or 2.1 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and decreased $27.4 million, or .8 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The decreases for both periods were primarily due to higher levels of repayments, partially offset by an increase in loan originations of $8.8 million, or 18 percent, and $6.5 million, or 12.6 percent, from the first and fourth quarters of 2010, respectively.
  • Originations of leasing and equipment finance loans and leases for the quarter ended March 31, 2011 increased $43.4 million, or 16.2 percent, from the quarter ended March 31, 2010. The backlog of approved transactions was $429.6 million at March 31, 2011, compared with $402.6 million at December 31, 2010 and $361.6 million at March 31, 2010.
  • Average inventory finance loans in the first quarter of 2011 increased $319.7 million, or 57.8 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and increased $69.6 million, or 8.7 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The increase from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to TCF’s entrance into the power sports industry in the third quarter of 2010. The increase from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily due to seasonal growth in the lawn and garden programs. As of March 31, 2011, inventory finance loans totaled $1 billion.

Credit Quality

(Table 4 - Credit Trends: http://www.businesswire.com/cgi-bin/mmg.cgi?eid=6690644&lang=en)

  • Favorable trends in credit quality are highlighted by the fact that the first quarter of 2011 was the first time in two years that the level of non-accrual loans and leases, net charge-offs and over 60-day delinquencies all decreased over the prior quarter.
     
Credit Quality Summary of Performing and Underperforming Loans and Leases  

Table 5

(In thousands)   Performing Loans and Leases  

60+ Days
Delinquent and

  Accruing   Non-accrual   Total Loans

March 31, 2011:

Non-classified  

Classified(1)

  Total   Accruing(2)   TDRs   Loans and Leases   and Leases
Consumer real estate and other $ 6,532,544   $ -   $ 6,532,544 $ 67,409 $ 341,989 $ 155,233 $ 7,097,175
Commercial 3,053,296 407,978 3,461,274 1,864 17,473 127,745 3,608,356
Leasing and equipment finance 3,001,249 34,443 3,035,692 9,640 - 34,634 3,079,966
Inventory finance   1,005,837       3,496       1,009,333       274       -       1,437       1,011,044  
Total loans and leases $ 13,592,926     $ 445,917     $ 14,038,843     $ 79,187     $ 359,462     $ 319,049     $ 14,796,541  
Percent of total loans and leases 91.9 % 3.0 % 94.9 % .5 % 2.4 % 2.2 % 100.0 %
                             
Performing Loans and Leases

60+ Days
Delinquent and

Accruing Non-accrual Total Loans

December 31, 2010:

Non-classified   Classified(1)   Total   Accruing(2)   TDRs   Loans and Leases   and Leases
Consumer real estate and other $ 6,613,610 $ - $ 6,613,610 $ 76,711 $ 337,401 $ 167,547 $ 7,195,269
Commercial 3,091,911 354,185 3,446,096 9,021 48,838 142,248 3,646,203
Leasing and equipment finance 3,073,347 35,695 3,109,042 11,029 - 34,407 3,154,478
Inventory finance   785,245       5,710       790,955       344       -       1,055       792,354  
Total loans and leases $ 13,564,113     $ 395,590     $ 13,959,703     $ 97,105     $ 386,239     $ 345,257     $ 14,788,304  
Percent of total loans and leases 91.7 % 2.7 % 94.4 % .7 % 2.6 % 2.3 % 100.0 %
 

(1) Excludes classified loans and leases that are 60+ days delinquent or accruing TDRs.

(2) Excludes accruing TDRs that are 60+ days delinquent.        
  • For the quarter ended March 31, 2011, the combined balance of performing classified loans and leases, over 60-day delinquent and accruing loans and leases, accruing TDRs and non-accrual loans and leases decreased $20.6 million from the fourth quarter of 2010. This was primarily due to a decrease in inflows of new non-accrual loans and leases.

At March 31, 2011:

  • Performing classified commercial loans increased $53.8 million from December 31, 2010 as $34.9 million of loans were removed from accruing TDR status but remained classified in the quarter and $5.1 million of loans over 60 days delinquent became current but remained classified during the quarter. The remainder of the net increase was primarily in Michigan.
  • Over 60-day delinquency rate was .69 percent, down from .82 percent at March 31, 2010 and down from .79 percent at December 31, 2010. The decrease from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to decreases in consumer and leasing and equipment finance delinquencies. The decrease from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily due to decreases in both commercial and consumer delinquencies.
  • Non-accrual loans and leases increased $13.6 million, or 4.5 percent, from March 31, 2010 and decreased $26.2 million, or 7.6 percent, from December 31, 2010. The increase from the first quarter of 2010 was due primarily to increases in commercial loans placed on non-accrual status throughout 2010, partially offset by decreases in leasing and equipment finance loans placed on non-accrual status. The decrease from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily due to a decrease in commercial loans placed on non-accrual status during the first quarter of 2011 and an increase in consumer real estate loans that returned to accrual status during the same period.

Allowance for Loan and Lease Losses

                 
Allowance for Loan and Lease Losses              

Table 6

        Percent Change
($ in thousands)

1Q
2011

 

4Q
2010

 

1Q
2010

 

1Q11 vs
4Q10

1Q11 vs
1Q10

Allowance for Loan and Lease Losses
Balance at beginning of period $ 265,819 $ 253,120 $ 244,471 5.0 % 8.7 %
Charge-offs (61,104 ) (69,913 ) (50,551 ) (12.6 ) 20.9
Recoveries   5,292       4,966       6,019   6.6 (12.1 )

Net charge-offs

(55,812 ) (64,947 ) (44,532 ) (14.1 ) 25.3
Provision for credit losses 45,274 77,646 50,491 (41.7 ) (10.3 )
Other   27       -       -   N.M. N.M.
Balance at end of period $ 255,308     $ 265,819     $ 250,430   (4.0 ) 1.9
 
Net Charge-Offs as a Percentage of Average Loans and Leases(1)
Consumer real estate and other:
First mortgage lien 1.81 % 1.88 % 1.32 %

(7

)

bps

49

bps

Junior lien 2.39 2.37 2.25 2 14

Total consumer real estate

1.99 2.04 1.61 (5 ) 38
Total consumer real estate and other 1.97 2.10 1.63 (13 ) 34
Commercial 1.96 2.04 .85 (8 ) 111
Leasing and equipment finance .36 .99 .87 (63 ) (51 )
Inventory finance .10 .28 .31 (18 ) (21 )
Total 1.51 1.75 1.22 (24 ) 29
 

Allowance as a percentage of period end loans and leases

1.73 % 1.80 % 1.70 %
Ratio of allowance to net charge-offs(1) 1.1 X 1.0 X 1.4 X
 
N.M. = Not meaningful.
(1) Annualized.
 

At March 31, 2011:

  • Allowance for loan and lease losses was $255.3 million, or 1.73 percent of loans and leases, compared with $250.4 million, or 1.70 percent, at March 31, 2010 and $265.8 million, or 1.80 percent, at December 31, 2010. The decrease in the allowance in the first quarter of 2011 was due to charge-offs of commercial loans that previously had specific reserves established.

For the quarter ended March 31, 2011:

  • Provision for credit losses was $45.3 million, down from $50.5 million in the first quarter of 2010 and down from $77.6 million recorded in the fourth quarter of 2010. The decrease from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to decreased charge-offs and reserves in the leasing and equipment finance portfolio, primarily in the small ticket and middle market segments, as the economic conditions continue to improve in these areas. The decrease from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily due to decreased commercial real estate charge-offs, partially offset by increased commercial business charge-offs.
  • Net loan and lease charge-offs were $55.8 million, or 1.51 percent, annualized, of average loans and leases, up from $44.5 million, or 1.22 percent, annualized, in the first quarter of 2010 and down from $64.9 million, or 1.75 percent, annualized, in the fourth quarter of 2010. The increase from the first quarter of 2010 was due primarily to increases in commercial loan charge-offs. The decrease from the fourth quarter of 2010 was due primarily to decreases in leasing and equipment finance charge-offs, primarily in the small ticket and middle market segments, as the economic conditions continue to improve in these areas.

Deposits

                 
Average Deposits              

Table 7

        Percent Change
($ in thousands)

1Q
2011

 

4Q
2010

 

1Q
2010

 

1Q11 vs
4Q10

 

1Q11 vs
1Q10

 
Checking $ 4,501,931 $ 4,358,771 $ 4,406,807 3.3 % 2.2 %
Savings 5,444,381 5,412,094 5,363,268 .6 1.5
Money market   673,503       643,801       668,581   4.6 .7
Subtotal 10,619,815 10,414,666 10,438,656 2.0 1.7
Certificates   1,092,537       1,040,348       1,127,149   5.0 (3.1 )
Total deposits $ 11,712,352     $ 11,455,014     $ 11,565,805   2.2 1.3
 
Average interest rate on deposits     .42 %     .46 %     .62 %        
 
  • Total average deposits increased $257.3 million from the fourth quarter of 2010 primarily due to various targeted marketing campaigns as well as some seasonal increases in checking and savings accounts. Total average deposits increased $146.5 million from the first quarter of 2010 primarily due to increases in average balance per retail checking account and increases in number and average balance per retail savings account.
  • The average interest cost of deposits in the first quarter of 2011 was .42 percent, down 20 basis points from the first quarter of 2010 and down 4 basis points from the fourth quarter of 2010. Declines in the average interest cost of deposits were primarily due to pricing strategies on certain deposit products, mix changes and lower market interest rates. The weighted average interest rate on deposits was .41 percent at March 31, 2011.

Non-interest Expense

                 

Non-interest Expense

             

Table 8

        Percent Change
($ in thousands)

1Q
2011

 

4Q
2010

 

1Q
2010

 

1Q11 vs
4Q10

 

1Q11 vs
1Q10

Compensation and employee benefits

$ 90,273 $ 87,371 $ 88,225 3.3 %   2.3 %
Occupancy and equipment 32,159 30,968 32,181 3.8 (.1 )
FDIC insurance 7,195 7,398 5,481 (2.7 ) 31.3
Deposit account premiums 3,198 1,688 6,798 89.5 (53.0 )
Advertising and marketing 3,160 3,154 2,820 .2 12.1
Other   34,566     37,309     34,410 (7.4 ) .5
Core operating expenses 170,551 167,888 169,915 1.6 .4

Foreclosed real estate and repossessed assets, net

12,868 12,781 9,260 .7 39.0
Operating lease depreciation 7,928 8,289 10,040 (4.4 ) (21.0 )
Other credit costs, net   2,548     1,542     2,587 65.2 (1.5 )
Total non-interest expense $ 193,895   $ 190,500   $ 191,802 1.8 1.1

 

                   
 
  • Compensation and employee benefits expense in the first quarter of 2011 increased $2 million, or 2.3 percent from the first quarter of 2010, and $2.9 million, or 3.3 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The increase from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to production related compensation and an increase in payroll tax rates. The increase over the fourth quarter was primarily due to higher seasonal payroll tax expenses.
  • FDIC insurance increased $1.7 million, or 31.3 percent, from the first quarter of 2010. The increase over the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to higher deposit insurance rates and deposit growth. The Dodd-Frank Act required changes to a number of components of the FDIC insurance assessment, which were implemented on April 1, 2011 by the FDIC. As a result of these changes, TCF’s FDIC insurance is expected to increase over 2010 by approximately $15 million beginning in the second quarter of 2011.
  • Other non-interest expense increased $156 thousand, or .5 percent, from the first quarter of 2010, and decreased $2.7 million, or 7.4 percent, from the fourth quarter of 2010. The decrease from the fourth quarter of 2010 was primarily attributable to the reduction of consulting fees related to the administration of the company’s Bank Secrecy Act program, partially offset by increased legal costs including costs associated with the constitutional challenge of the Durbin Amendment of the Dodd-Frank Act by TCF.
  • Foreclosed real estate and repossessed asset expenses increased $3.6 million, or 39 percent, from the first quarter of 2010 and was relatively flat with the fourth quarter of 2010. The increase from the first quarter of 2010 was primarily due to an increase in the number of consumer real estate properties owned and the related expenses, continued valuation writedowns on both consumer and commercial real estate properties and increased property tax expenses.

Income Taxes

  • Income tax expense was $18.4 million for the first quarter of 2011, or 37.5 percent of pre-tax income, compared with $20.8 million, or 37.8 percent of pre-tax income, for the first quarter of 2010 and $16 million, or 33.6 percent of pre-tax income, for the fourth quarter of 2010. The effective tax rate for the fourth quarter of 2010 included the effects of a year-to-date change in the annual effective income tax of $1.3 million, or 55 basis points. Excluding this change, the fourth quarter 2010 effective income tax rate would have been 37.7 percent.

Capital and Borrowing Capacity

         
Capital Information      

Table 9

At period end  
($ in thousands, except per-share data)

1Q

4Q

2011

2010

Total equity $ 1,724,484 $ 1,480,163
Total equity to total assets 9.22 % 8.02 %
Book value per common share $ 10.74 $ 10.30
Tangible realized common equity to tangible assets(1) 8.61 % 7.37 %
 
 
Risk-based capital
Tier 1 $ 1,732,554 12.41 % $ 1,475,525 10.59 %
Total 2,040,714 14.62 1,808,412 12.98
Excess over stated “10% well-capitalized” requirement 644,539 4.62 415,502 2.98
 
Tier 1 common capital(2) $ 1,601,014 11.47 % $ 1,352,025 9.71 %
 

(1) Excludes the impact of goodwill, other intangibles and accumulated other comprehensive income (loss) (see “Reconciliation of GAAP to Non-GAAP Measures” table).

(2) Excludes the effect of qualifying trust preferred securities and qualifying non-controlling interest in subsidiaries (see “Reconciliation of GAAP to Non-GAAP Measures” table).

  • In March of 2011, TCF completed a public offering of common stock which raised net proceeds of $219.7 million through the issuance of 15,081,968 common shares at $15.25 per share. As a result, TCF repaid its senior unsecured note at the holding company and has invested the remaining proceeds on a short-term basis in anticipation of calling its trust preferred securities upon the occurrence of a capital treatment event later in 2011.
  • Total risk-based capital at March 31, 2011 of $2 billion, or 14.62 percent of risk-weighted assets, was $644.5 million in excess of the stated “10 percent well-capitalized” requirement.
  • On April 18, 2011, the Board of Directors of TCF declared a regular quarterly cash dividend of five cents per common share payable on May 31, 2011 to stockholders of record at the close of business on April 29, 2011.
  • On April 1, 2011, the FHLB Des Moines changed its pledged collateral guidelines for all member banks. The impact to TCF was a $172 million reduction of unused borrowing capacity at the FHLB Des Moines to $1.7 billion at April 1, 2011.

Website Information

A live webcast of TCF’s conference call to discuss first quarter earnings will be hosted at TCF’s website, ir.tcfbank.com, on April 21, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. CT. Additionally, the webcast is available for replay at TCF’s website after the conference call. The website also includes free access to company news releases, TCF’s annual report, quarterly reports, investor presentations and SEC filings.

TCF is a Wayzata, Minnesota-based national bank holding company with $18.7 billion in total assets. TCF has 442 branches in Minnesota, Illinois, Michigan, Colorado, Wisconsin, Indiana, Arizona and South Dakota, providing retail and commercial banking services. TCF also conducts commercial leasing and equipment finance business in all 50 states and commercial inventory finance business in the U.S. and Canada. For more information about TCF, please visit www.tcfbank.com.

Forward-Looking Information

This earnings release and other reports issued by the Company, including reports filed with the SEC, may contain “forward-looking” statements that deal with future results, plans or performance. In addition, TCF’s management may make such statements orally to the media, or to securities analysts, investors or others. Forward-looking statements deal with matters that do not relate strictly to historical facts. TCF’s future results may differ materially from historical performance and forward-looking statements about TCF’s expected financial results or other plans and are subject to a number of risks and uncertainties. These include, but are not limited to the following:

Adverse Economic or Business Conditions, Credit and Other Risks. Continued or deepening deterioration in general economic and banking industry conditions, or continued increases in unemployment in TCF’s primary banking markets; adverse economic, business and competitive developments such as shrinking interest margins, deposit outflows, deposit account attrition, or an inability to increase the number of deposit accounts; adverse changes in credit and other risks posed by TCF’s loan, lease, investment, and securities available for sale portfolios, including continuing declines in commercial or residential real estate values or changes in the allowance for loan and lease losses dictated by new market conditions or regulatory requirements; interest rate risks resulting from fluctuations in prevailing interest rates or other factors that result in a mismatch between yields earned on TCF’s interest-earning assets and the rates paid on its deposits and borrowings; and foreign currency exchange risks.

Earnings/Capital Constraints, Liquidity Risks. Limitations on TCF’s ability to pay dividends or to increase dividends in the future because of financial performance deterioration, regulatory restrictions or limitations; increased deposit insurance premiums, special assessments or other costs related to adverse conditions in the banking industry, the economic impact on banks of the Dodd-Frank Act and other regulatory reform legislation; the impact of financial regulatory reform, including the phase out of trust preferred securities in tier 1 capital called for by the Dodd-Frank Act, or additional capital, leverage, liquidity and risk management requirements or changes in the composition of qualifying regulatory capital; adverse changes in securities markets directly or indirectly affecting TCF’s ability to sell assets or to fund its operations; diminished unsecured borrowing capacity resulting from TCF credit rating downgrades and unfavorable conditions in the credit markets that restrict or limit various funding sources; possible regulatory and other changes to the Federal Home Loan Bank System that may affect TCF’s borrowing capacity; costs associated with new regulatory requirements or interpretive guidance relating to liquidity.

Legislative and Regulatory Requirements. New consumer protection and supervisory requirements, including the Dodd-Frank Act’s creation of a new Bureau of Consumer Financial Protection and limits on Federal preemption for state laws that could be applied to national banks; the imposition of requirements with an adverse impact relating to TCF’s lending, loan collection and other business activities as a result of the Dodd-Frank Act, or other legislative or regulatory developments such as mortgage foreclosure moratorium laws or imposition of underwriting or other limitations that impact the ability to use certain variable-rate products; reduction of interchange revenue from debit card transactions resulting from the so-called Durbin Amendment to the Dodd-Frank Act, which limits debit card interchange fees to amounts that will only allow issuers to recover incremental costs of authorization, clearance and settlement of debit card transactions, plus possibly some costs relating to fraud prevention; impact of legislative, regulatory or other changes affecting customer account charges and fee income; changes to bankruptcy laws which would result in the loss of all or part of TCF’s security interest due to collateral value declines (so-called “cramdown” provisions); any material failure of TCF to comply with the terms of its consent order with the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency relating to TCF’s Bank Secrecy Act compliance, which may result in regulatory enforcement action including monetary penalties; increased health care costs resulting from recently enacted Federal health care reform legislation; adverse regulatory examinations and resulting enforcement actions or other adverse consequences such as increased capital requirements or higher deposit insurance assessments; heightened regulatory practices, requirements or expectations, including, but not limited to, requirements related to the Bank Secrecy Act and anti-money laundering compliance activity.

Other Risks Relating to Fee Income. Future effects on fee income following TCF’s implementation of regulatory requirements that prohibit financial institutions from charging overdraft fees on point-of-sale and ATM transactions unless customers opt-in, including customer opt-in preferences which may have an adverse impact on TCF’s fee revenue; and uncertainties relating to future retail deposit account changes such as charging a daily negative balance fee in lieu of per item overdraft fees or other significant changes, including limitations on TCF’s ability to predict customer behavior and the impact on TCF’s fee revenues.

Litigation Risks. Results of litigation, including class action litigation concerning TCF’s lending or deposit activities including account servicing processes or fees or charges, or employment practices, and possible increases in indemnification obligations for certain litigation against Visa U.S.A. (“covered litigation”) and potential reductions in card revenues resulting from covered litigation or other litigation against Visa.

Competitive Conditions; Supermarket Branching Risk. Reduced demand for financial services and loan and lease products; adverse developments affecting TCF’s supermarket banking relationships or any of the supermarket chains in which TCF maintains supermarket branches.

Accounting, Audit, Tax and Insurance Matters. Changes in accounting standards or interpretations of existing standards; federal or state monetary, fiscal or tax policies, including adoption of state legislation that would increase state taxes; adverse state or Federal tax assessments or findings in tax audits; lack of or inadequate insurance coverage for claims against TCF.

Technological and Operational Matters. Technological, computer-related or operational difficulties or loss or theft of information and the possibility that deposit account losses (fraudulent checks, etc.) may increase.

Investors should consult TCF’s Annual Report on Form 10-K, Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q and Current Reports on Form 8-K for additional important information about the Company.

 
 
TCF FINANCIAL CORPORATION AND SUBSIDIARIES
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF INCOME
(Dollars in thousands, except per-share data)
(Unaudited)
       
 
Three Months Ended
March 31, Change
2011 2010 $ %
Interest income:
Loans and leases $ 214,673 $ 221,264 $ (6,591 ) (3.0 )

%

Securities available for sale 19,429 21,407 (1,978 ) (9.2 )
Investments and other   1,801   1,141     660   57.8
Total interest income   235,903   243,812     (7,909 ) (3.2 )
Interest expense:
Deposits 12,004 17,604 (5,600 ) (31.8 )
Borrowings   49,859   51,546     (1,687 ) (3.3 )

Total interest expense

  61,863   69,150     (7,287 ) (10.5 )
Net interest income 174,040 174,662 (622 ) (.4 )
Provision for credit losses   45,274   50,491     (5,217 ) (10.3 )

Net interest income after provision for credit losses

  128,766   124,171   4,595   3.7
Non-interest income:
Fees and service charges 53,513 66,172 (12,659 ) (19.1 )
Card revenue 26,584 27,072 (488 ) (1.8 )
ATM revenue   6,705   7,022     (317 ) (4.5 )

Subtotal

86,802 100,266 (13,464 ) (13.4 )
Leasing and equipment finance 26,750 20,352 6,398 31.4
Other   694   2,455     (1,761 ) (71.7 )
Fees and other revenue 114,246 123,073 (8,827 ) (7.2 )
Gains (losses) on securities, net   -   (430 )   430   100.0
Total non-interest income   114,246   122,643     (8,397 ) (6.8 )
Non-interest expense:
Compensation and employee benefits 90,273 88,225 2,048 2.3
Occupancy and equipment 32,159 32,181 (22 ) (.1 )
FDIC insurance 7,195 5,481 1,714 31.3
Deposit account premiums 3,198 6,798 (3,600 ) (53.0 )
Advertising and marketing 3,160 2,820 340 12.1
Other   34,566   34,410     156   .5
Subtotal 170,551 169,915 636 .4
Foreclosed real estate and repossessed assets, net 12,868 9,260 3,608 39.0
Operating lease depreciation 7,928 10,040 (2,112 ) (21.0 )
Other credit costs, net   2,548   2,587     (39 ) (1.5 )
Total non-interest expense   193,895   191,802     2,093   1.1
Income before income tax expense 49,117 55,012 (5,895 ) (10.7 )
Income tax expense   18,442   20,790     (2,348 ) (11.3 )
Income after income tax expense 30,675 34,222 (3,547 ) (10.4 )
Income attributable to non-controlling interest   989   301     688   N.M.
Net income available to common stockholders $ 29,686 $ 33,921   $ (4,235 ) (12.5 )
 
Net income per common share:
Basic $ .20 $ .26 $ (.06 ) (23.1 )
Diluted .20 .26 (.06 ) (23.1 )
 
Dividends declared per common share $ .05 $ .05 $ - -
 

Average common and common equivalent shares outstanding (in thousands):

Basic 144,395 132,343 12,052 9.1
Diluted 144,739 132,419 12,320 9.3
 
 
N.M. Not meaningful.
 
 
TCF FINANCIAL CORPORATION AND SUBSIDIARIES
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION
(Dollars in thousands, except per-share data)
(Unaudited)
         
 
At At At % Change From
March 31, December 31, March 31, December 31, March 31,
2011 2010 2010 2010 2010
ASSETS
 
Cash and due from banks $ 702,811 $ 663,901 $ 533,020 5.9 % 31.9 %
Investments 166,381 179,768 154,625 (7.4 ) 7.6
Securities available for sale 2,172,017 1,931,174 1,899,825 12.5 14.3
Loans and leases:
Consumer real estate and other 7,097,175 7,195,269 7,295,765 (1.4 ) (2.7 )
Commercial 3,608,356 3,646,203 3,702,733 (1.0 ) (2.5 )
Leasing and equipment finance 3,079,966 3,154,478 3,007,504 (2.4 ) 2.4
Inventory finance   1,011,044     792,354     700,421   27.6 44.3
Total loans and leases 14,796,541 14,788,304 14,706,423 .1 .6
Allowance for loan and lease losses   (255,308 )   (265,819 )   (250,430 ) (4.0 ) 1.9
Net loans and leases 14,541,233 14,522,485 14,455,993 .1 .6
Premises and equipment, net 443,057 443,768 444,719 (.2 ) (.4 )
Goodwill 152,599 152,599 152,599 - -
Other assets   534,051     571,330     546,533   (6.5 ) (2.3 )
Total assets $ 18,712,149   $ 18,465,025   $ 18,187,314   1.3 2.9
 
LIABILITIES AND EQUITY
 
Deposits:
Checking $ 4,651,762 $ 4,530,064 $ 4,601,984 2.7 1.1
Savings 5,582,980 5,390,802 5,499,835 3.6 1.5
Money market   695,884     635,922     672,894   9.4 3.4
Subtotal 10,930,626 10,556,788 10,774,713 3.5 1.4
Certificates of deposit   1,113,058     1,028,327     1,107,660   8.2 .5
Total deposits   12,043,684     11,585,115     11,882,373   4.0 1.4
Short-term borrowings 12,898 126,790 17,590 (89.8 ) (26.7 )
Long-term borrowings   4,533,176     4,858,821     4,496,574   (6.7 ) .8
Total borrowings 4,546,074 4,985,611 4,514,164 (8.8 ) .7
Accrued expenses and other liabilities   397,907     414,136     397,160   (3.9 ) .2
Total liabilities   16,987,665     16,984,862     16,793,697   N.M. 1.2
Equity:

Preferred stock, par value $.01 per share, 30,000,000 authorized; 0 shares issued

- - - - -

Common stock, par value $.01 per share, 280,000,000 shares authorized; 159,086,990, 142,965,012 and 142,560,181 shares issued

1,591 1,430 1,426 11.3 11.6
Additional paid-in capital 695,856 459,884 455,608 51.3 52.7
Retained earnings, subject to certain restrictions 1,087,576 1,064,978 973,513 2.1 11.7
Accumulated other comprehensive loss (44,172 ) (31,514 ) (11,836 ) 40.2 N.M.

Treasury stock at cost, 45,504, 51,160 and 622,618 shares, and other

  (32,907 )   (23,115 )   (36,891 ) 42.4 (10.8 )

Total TCF Financial Corp. stockholders' equity

  1,707,944     1,471,663     1,381,820   16.1 23.6
Non-controlling interest in subsidiaries   16,540     8,500     11,797   94.6 40.2
Total equity   1,724,484     1,480,163     1,393,617   16.5 23.7
Total liabilities and equity $ 18,712,149   $ 18,465,025   $ 18,187,314   1.3 2.9
 
 
N.M. Not meaningful.
 
 
TCF FINANCIAL CORPORATION AND SUBSIDIARIES
SUMMARY OF CREDIT QUALITY DATA
(Dollars in thousands)
(Unaudited)
             
At At At At At Change from
Mar. 31, Dec. 31, Sep. 30, Jun. 30, Mar. 31, Dec. 31, Mar. 31,
2011   2010   2010   2010   2010   2010   2010

Delinquency Data - Principal Balances (1)

60 days or more:
Consumer real estate
First mortgage lien $ 70,024 $ 73,848 $ 80,795 $ 85,581 $ 80,883 $ (3,824 ) $ (10,859 )
Junior lien   19,528       20,763       20,387       21,152       22,293       (1,235 )       (2,765 )  
Total consumer real estate 89,552 94,611 101,182 106,733 103,176 (5,059 ) (13,624 )
Consumer other   78       39       61       131       105       39         (27 )  
Total consumer real estate and other 89,630 94,650 101,243 106,864 103,281 (5,020 ) (13,651 )
Commercial 1,864 9,021 1,260 7,872 - (7,157 ) 1,864
Leasing and equipment finance 5,274 5,054 4,346 5,817 9,869 220 (4,595 )
Inventory finance   240       318       255       178       674       (78 )       (434 )  
Subtotal 97,008 109,043 107,104 120,731 113,824 (12,035 ) (16,816 )
Acquired portfolios   4,399       6,000       5,618       8,078       9,185       (1,601 )       (4,786 )  
Total delinquencies $ 101,407     $ 115,043     $ 112,722     $ 128,809     $ 123,009     $ (13,636 )     $ (21,602 )  
 

Delinquency Data - % of Portfolio

60 days or more:
Consumer real estate
First mortgage lien 1.48 % 1.55 % 1.68 % 1.78 % 1.68 % (7 ) bps (20 ) bps
Junior lien .89 .93 .90 .93 .98 (4 ) (9 )
Total consumer real estate 1.30 1.35 1.43 1.51 1.45 (5 ) (15 )
Consumer other .22 .10 .14 .27 .22 12 -
Total consumer real estate and other