Industrial Banks in the US
Over the five years to 2019, the Industrial Banks industry has advanced further into the public spotlight. The industry's core business of issuing credit cards and originating loans has grown over the five years to 2019. Strong underlying growth in interest rates, consumer borrowing and access to credit has characterized the industry for most of the five-year period. IBISWorld estimates that projected increases in borrowing costs, coupled with improving consumer spending and loan demand, will cause industry revenue to rise over the five years to 2024. Revenue growth will be propelled by the industry's largest banks, while the total number of industry participants is expected to decline over the next five years. Nonetheless, the industry is expected to retain its appeal to financial technology companies and nonfinancial institutions that are able to meet the capital reserve requirements dictated the FDIC.
Industrial banks, also known as industrial loan companies, are financial institutions authorized to make consumer and commercial loans and to accept federally insured deposits. Either financial or commercial operators can own these types of banks. The Federal Reserve does not regulate industrial banks under the Bank Holding Act; instead, they are regulated by the state under which they are charted and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
This report covers the scope, size, disposition and growth of the industry including the key sensitivities and success factors. Also included are five year industry forecasts, growth rates and an analysis of the industry key players and their market shares.
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