A Wells Fargo historian shares how a banker — wanting to make his customers feel comfortable and welcomed — created the company’s Chinese name in 1971.
A Wells Fargo historian traces the company’s iconic stagecoach from its routes out West to its enduring symbolism of service and stability.
Alexander Cartwright became Wells Fargo & Co.’s express agent in Honolulu in February 1862, but before that, he helped create the game of baseball.
A team member’s family continues Wells Fargo’s legacy of hiring women since 1873.
In the late 1800s, Mary Langdon built a business that covered hundreds of miles along the Pacific Coast in a male-dominated industry.
A Wells Fargo historian shares the stories of Col. George S. Roberts and Lt. Col. James A. Walker, two former team members who were part of the famous Tuskegee Airmen.
A Wells Fargo historian shares how the company has celebrated the Chinese lunar calendar since 1912.
A Wells Fargo historian shares the company’s connection to the Broadway hit “The Music Man.”
A Wells Fargo historian details how a shoe lost in 1896 inspired Wells Fargo express agents to become poets.
State and local officials joined Wells Fargo CEO Tim Sloan in Des Moines, Iowa, to dedicate the company’s 12th history museum in the U.S.
The man who would become renowned for driving stagecoaches — and three U.S. presidents — into Yosemite Valley started life in Georgia and headed West at the age of 11.
Today’s online tool for sending cash to family members outside the U.S. is the latest incarnation of international service Wells Fargo has offered since the 19th Century.