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Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation

Each depositor insured to at least $250,000 per insured bank


On May 15, 2002, Congress enacted the "Notification and Federal Employee Antidiscrimination and Retaliation Act of 2002," which is now known as the No FEAR Act. One purpose of the Act is to "require that Federal agencies be accountable for violations of antidiscrimination and whistleblower protection laws." Public Law 107-174, Summary. In support of this purpose, Congress found that "agencies cannot be run effectively if those agencies practice or tolerate discrimination." Public Law 107-174, Title I, General Provisions, section 101(1).

No FEAR Act Notice

Current and former FDIC employees and applicants are provided rights and protections available under Federal antidiscrimination and whistleblower protection laws as indicated in the No FEAR Act Notice.

Equal Employment Opportunity Data Posted Pursuant to the No FEAR Act

Current statistics on complaints within the FDIC are revised and posted quarterly in the No FEAR Act report. This table shows the current year-to-date statistics along with year-end data covering the past five full years.

Whistleblower Retaliation Protection

Current and former FDIC employees and applicants who experienced negative employment actions taken in retaliation for making protected disclosures can find assistance through Whistleblower Retaliation Protection.

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