By Aarti Kanjani and Harish Mali and Robert Clark
Special Report by SNL Financial
The regulators did not close any banks Aug. 16, keeping the year's total number of failures at 18. In 2012, regulators had closed 40 banks through Aug. 16.
As of Aug. 16, only two of the 18 bank failures thus far in 2013 have been involved in a loss-share agreement. In 2012, the FDIC entered loss-share agreements with the buyers of 20 of the 51 closed banks. In 2011, the FDIC entered loss-share agreements with the buyers of 58 of the 92 closed banks.
The median cost to the deposit insurance fund at the time of announcement as a percentage of the failed banks' assets was 27% in 2013, 21% in 2012 and 23% in 2011.
Wausau, Wis.-based Bank of Wausau ($43.6 million)
Fort Myers, Fla.-based First Community Bank of Southwest Florida ($247.3 million)
Sevierville, Tenn.-based Mountain National Bank ($437.3 million)
North Las Vegas, Nev.-based 1st Commerce Bank ($20.2 million)
Kenosha, Wis.-based Bank of Wisconsin ($134.0 million)
Scottsdale, Ariz.-based Central Arizona Bank ($31.6 million)
Valdosta, Ga.-based Sunrise Bank ($60.8 million)
Asheville, N.C.-based Pisgah Community Bank ($21.9 million)
Douglasville, Ga.-based Douglas County Bank ($317.3 million)
Lenoir, N.C.-based Parkway Bank ($109.6 million)
Marianna, Fla.-based Chipola Community Bank ($37.5 million)
Orange Park, Fla.-based Heritage Bank of North Florida ($104.0 million)
Lexington, Ky.-based First Federal Bank ($93.0 million)
Gold Canyon, Ariz.-based Gold Canyon Bank ($42.1 million)
LaGrange, Ga.-based Frontier Bank ($258.8 million)
Chicago-based Covenant Bank ($58.4 million)
Andover, Minn.-based 1st Regents Bank ($49.6 million)
University Place, Wash.-based Westside Community Bank ($91.9 million)
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