(Bloomberg) -- Julius Baer Group AG moved to claw back bonuses for bankers involved in a Latin America money laundering scandal that prompted a regulatory probe, the second Swiss bank in less than a week to announce such a step.

The bank, which published the decision in its annual report Monday, didn’t specify which managers were affected or how much would be clawed back. The overall bonus pool increased for 2020 compared to the prior year.

Baer said the move was related to a probe by regulator Finma, which criticized the bank last year for failing to combat money laundering in its Latin American business between 2009 and early 2018. The firm joins Credit Suisse Group AG, which last week suspended the bonuses of some top managers and is weighing clawbacks as it grapples with the ongoing fallout from the Greensill Capital scandal.

Julius Baer rose 1.4% at 11:28 a.m. in Zurich trading, bringing gains this year to about 20%.

As the Finma probe progressed, former Chief Executive Officer Boris Collardi was reprimanded, as was Bernhard Hodler, his immediate successor. Collardi led a period of breakneck expansion during his tenure through nearly a dozen acquisitions and joint ventures. That later sparked investigations into how well the bank vetted its clients and monitored their business activities.

Philipp Rickenbacher, who took over as Julius Baer CEO in 2019, has moved swiftly to cut management layers, revamp relationship manager pay and review the Swiss bank’s footprint. Rickenbacher earned 5.9 million francs ($6.3 million) last year, including deferred bonuses and pension fund contributions, the annual report showed.

All the individuals associated with Finma’s actions are no longer with Julius Baer, the bank has said.

(Adds shares in fourth paragraph, background on Collardi’s tenure in fifth.)

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