Innovative banking

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  • The British East India Company established "The Hindustan Bank" in Kolkata and Mumbai in 1770 and later in 1785 established other banks. In early nineteenth century three Presidency Banks, i.e., Bank of Bengal, Bank of Bombay and Bank of Madras were established. The first important event in the history of banking in India took place in 1919 when the Presidency Banks were amalgamated and Imperial Bank of India was set up.

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  • This has been a year of testing for the World Bank Group and our ability to respond to the needs of our clients. Financial crisis has spiraled into an economic crisis and an unemployment crisis, and events could next become a social and human crisis with political implications. In this fast-moving and uncertain environment, the 2009 Annual Report refl ects how the World Bank is leaning forward to serve our clients with fl exibility, speed, innovation, and attention to results. Our focus has been on mobilizing resources to support the projects and people who need them quickly.

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  • The Netherlands-based bank, ABN AMRO, was formed in 1990 when Algemene Bank Nederland merged with Amsterdam-Rotterdam Bank. Following the merger, ABN AMRO has established itself as a global bank with operations in 76 countries and territories including the United States, where the bank has a 16% share of the Midwest market. ABN AMRO’s global expansion was driven initially by mergers but more recently by innovative webbased delivery of products and services.

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  • Historical development of the banking system, financial innovation and the growth of the shadow banking system, structure of the U.S. commercial banking industry, bank consolidation and separation of the banking, international banking,... is the main content of the lecture "Banking Industry: Structure and Competition". Invite you to consult the detailed content lectures to capture details.

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  • Look at the model of organization and operation of the banking system in the background of market economy and innovation trend toward state management activities of commercial banks. Research organization and operation of the State Bank as the subject of state management for commercial banks in Vietnam; studying the mechanism of action of the State Bank to the banking system performance in Vietnam.

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  • (BQ) Part 2 book "The economics of money banking and finance" has contents: Money markets, equity markets, foreign exchange markets, the single European market, the European Central Bank and euro area monetary policy, financial innovation, financial market efficiency,...and other contents.

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  • Lecture Financial markets - Lecture 15 introduce investment banking and secondary markets. The main contents of this chapter include all of the following: The role of underwriters, directly placed offerings, directly placed offerings, role of investment banks in financial innovation.

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  • Consolidation, international expansion, regulatory pressure, rising customer expectations, and reduced customer loyalty—these are just a few of the challenges banks face today. To survive, they must achieve competitive differentiation by developing innovative offerings and streamlining their business processes based upon insight and measurement.

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  • This book describes an innovative investment strategy called “Relative Value Discipline,” which provides a framework for investing in traditional dividend-paying value stocks, as well as undervalued growth stocks. The graphic below illustrates how the stock selection process works step by step to winnow a thousand large cap stocks down to a focused portfolio of twenty to thirty holdings.

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  • Having studied the effect of monetary policy and capital ows shocks on housing activity, our second contribution is to explore how nancial innovation affects the transmission of the two shocks. Using an index of mortgage market development constructed in IMF (2008), 1 we split our sample in two groups of countries (with high and low mortgage market development) and estimate our panel VAR model across the two subsamples. We also split the sample using the ratio of mortgage debt to GDP in 2004.

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  • This lack of sufficient funding and political will means we are not only underfunding local water-treatment systems and roadway investments but also perpetually neglect ing large-scale regional projects. Such cross-state “megaprojects” have the potential to produce massive economic returns but frequently go unfunded or unconsidered because they are simply too large for states, localities, or limited federal programs to finance.

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  • Our results suggest that both monetary policy and capital inows shocks have a signicant and positive effect on house prices, credit to the private sector and residential investment. The effects of both shocks are greater in countries with a higher degree of mortgage market development, with the effect of monetary policy shocks roughly doubling. This suggests that excessive nancial innovation may act as a propagation mechanism. The existence of mortgage-backed securities has a much larger effect on the transmission of capital inows shocks.

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  • In this study we develop an empirical framework to assess the effects of capital inows, monetary policy and nancial innovation on the housing sector. Our rst contribution is to document the effects of monetary policy and capital inows on the housing sector in a broad sample of advanced economies. We estimate a panel vector autoregression (VAR) for 18 OECD countries and identify capital inows and monetary policy shocks with sign restrictions.

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  • Together, these two seemingly unrelated bodies of research suggest that professional asset man- agers could be better able to choose local stocks under certain macroeconomic conditions. For instance, during the recent nancial crisis, we might expect that active UK asset managers would be valuable because of their ties to London nancial institutions, in the face of large asymmetric information on the value of banking stocks.

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  • Section 619 of Dodd-Frank (the “Volcker Rule”) generally prohibits any banking entity, including affi liates of banks, from the following (all of which are subject to a number of exceptions): (i) engaging in, sponsoring or investing in a “covered fund” (e.g., a hedge fund, pri- vate equity fund, and numerous other private funds and pooled investment vehicles), and (ii) having certain rela- tionships with a covered fund.

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  • The second future path for social funds is as special-purpose vehicles, providing selective seed capital to foster innovations in community de- velopment, to experiment with new technologies, and to act as the government’s agent in remote areas and for very small-scale activities. Even though many of the social funds might already characterize them- selves as special-purpose vehicles, they have gotten much broader.

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  • Exchange involves the transfer of ownership -- goods for money or goods for goods. Most exchange transactions are concluded with the payment of money, although some barter exchange is practiced among countries having centrally controlled trading agencies. Many people and agencies are engaged in the exchange of agricultural products. The courts stand ready to enforce rules of fair dealing. Commercial banks provide credit for the shipment of products and to finance processing and storage. The futures market is available to help in spreading the market price risk.

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  • Large proportion in total equity AUM is asset under management of LTF and RMF-equity funds as documented in Table 4 Panel A. LBs have largest market share in LTF and RMF-equity throughout 2006 to 2010. LTF and RMF-equity market shares of LBs have grown from 51.25% in 2006 to 67.96% in 2010. LTF and RMF-equity gain their popularity via commercial bank distribution channels as indicated in the last column of Table 6. Market share of all AMCs related with commercial banks (BR) increased from 73.71% in 2006 to 87.02% in 2010. The findings lead to the conclusion that distribution...

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  • We approximate credit risk developments at the bank level by considering non- performing loans of each institution and rating changes at the individual security level. Importantly, our database allows us to identify not only the rating of these securities at the time of origination but also their evolution over time. We also analyze to what extent housing prices, securitization activity and lending may have asymmetric effects across institutions and geographically (at the regional level) by identifying the role of each of these factors.

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  • Our approach is motivated by the statistical finding that the market value of fixed income instruments exhibit a low-dimensional factor structure. Indeed, a large literature has documented that the prices of many types of bonds comove strongly, and that these common movements are summarized by a small number of factors. It follows that for any fixed income position, there is a portfolio in a few bonds that approximately replicates how the value of the position changes with innovations to the factors.

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