Bank competition and efficiency: empirical evidence from Indian market,Banking crises and Hong Kong: coordination between regulatory measures and compensation schemes (bailout, deposit insurance and insolvency laws),Credit growth and macroprudential regulation: is ownership important?,Guest editorial: banking and financial regulation in emerging markets,Risk-based regulation: the future of Nigerian banking industry
Banking and financial regulation in emerging markets Description
Banking and financial regulation in emerging markets
In light of the economic deregulation and financial policy amendments, there is a great deal of capital-flows and interconnected financial activities between the developed and developing countries. As such, banking operations have become very complex and some financial institutions through their sheer reach, across geographies and markets have become ‘too big to fail’. For example, international banking involves a variety of activities such as deposits/loans to countries but also covers cross-border operations, trade finance, foreign exchange, corresponding banking, international payment services and so on. In view of that, macro prudential norms have become essential and while most central bankers agree on this in principle, the actual practice among different countries exhibits some diversity.