About £70 million of Lloyds' fine from financial regulators is for trying to manipulate the fees payable to the Bank of England for taking part in a government scheme to support British banks during the financial crisis.
The group is set to pay a total of £218 million to UK and US authorities after it became the latest lender to be punished over the rigging of interest rate benchmarks.
Lloyds said the manipulation took place between May 2006 and 2009, adding that those involved have either left the company, been suspended or are subject to disciplinary proceedings.
Barclays was the first to settle Libor rate-rigging claims, paying £290 million in penalties to US and UK regulators in June 2012, while state-backed Royal Bank of Scotland was hit with a £391 million settlement.
More top news
Two Irish men have been killed while working on a building site in Australia where an apartment complex was being built.
A summary of the key announcements from Chancellor George Osborne's Autumn Statement and Spending Review.
All cuts have consequences, warns Joel Hills, as he examines which assets may be up for sale if George Osborne decides 'everything must go'.