Mr Kapoor was arrested and formally charged on March 8th with money laundering and corruption, which he denies.
He becomes merely the latest among once-prominent Indian financiers to find themselves in the hands of the law.
As the bank's customers lined up in the streets to withdraw money from ATMs,
others found their electronic payments disrupted, a consequence of Yes's pivotal role in India's digital-payments architecture.
The finance minister, Nirmala Sitharaman, sought to allay depositors' fears
by pledging that no financial institution would "fall of the cliff" during her tenure.
The RBI attested to the soundness of the banks and the safety of depositors.
Less reassuringly, the comments echoed what they had both said in September during the collapse of yet another financial institution,
the Punjab and Maharashtra Co-operative Bank.
这家机构是Punjab and Maharashtra合作银行。
While the technical issues were swiftly sorted out, fundamental ones remain.
The resolution plan was far short of the $4bn needed for provisioning, reckons Ashish Gupta, an analyst at Credit Suisse, a bank.
SBI has said it does not intend to merge with Yes, leaving the latter's fate unclear and,
to use Mr Gupta's careful phrasing, its "reconstruction…unlikely".
The chaotic approach has complicated the life of other small and mid-sized banks,
he says, affecting their liquidity and ability to raise deposits, which in turn may aggravate the country's deepening credit crunch.
This half-baked outcome was not inevitable. A private-equity investor says he heard of more than 40 private-equity firms,
mostly from outside India, who had expressed interest in buying Yes,
only to be dissuaded at the last minute by the thicket of regulations, particularly for foreign investors, not to mention the business risks.
A handful of the same names are reported to be in discussions with SBI about buying stakes.
Yet falling stock-markets and financial mayhem make it an inopportune time for dealmaking.