This is Part 2 in a three-part series breaking down Bank of Hawaii (NYSE:BOH). For Part 1, click here.

Times have been tough for banks over the past few years. Multibillion-dollar settlements. Delinquent loans. New regulations. Public vitriol. Just watching the news, you'd think that all banks should be avoided at all costs.

And if you thought that, you'd be wrong. Dead wrong.

Take the Bank of Hawaii, a $14 billion regional bank headquartered in -- you guessed it -- Honolulu, as an example. Quarter after quarter, the bank opens its doors, accepts deposits and makes loans. There's no complex derivatives book or prop trading desks. There's no scandal or ethical issues. 

The bank isn't a faceless corporation; you won't see Occupy Wall Street protesting at the company's headquarters.

And best of all for shareholders, it does all this while turning a very handsome profit. 

In the following video, Motley Fool contributor Jay Jenkins continues his analysis of the bank. In this segment, Jay breaks down the bank's profitability, its revenue mix, and how exactly it's able to report peer-crushing 28% profit margins and 15% return on equity.

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recently recruited a secret-development "dream team" to guarantee that its newest smart device was kept hidden from the public for as long as possible. But the secret is out, and some early viewers are even claiming that its everyday impact could trump the iPod, iPhone, and the iPad. In fact, ABI Research predicts that 485 million of these devices will be sold per year. But one small company makes this gadget possible. And its stock price has nearly unlimited room to run for early in-the-know investors. To be one of them, and to see Apple's newest smart gizmo, just click here!

For more bank and value investing analysis, like Jay on Facebook here! 

Jay Jenkins has no position in any stocks mentioned. The Motley Fool owns shares of Apple, Bank of America, and Bank of Hawaii and recommends Apple and Bank of America. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. We Fools don't all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.

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