Eastern Europe"s experience with banking reform
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Eastern Europe"s experience with banking reform is there a role for banks in the transition? by Alfredo E. Thorne

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Published by World Bank in Washington, DC .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Europe, Eastern,
  • Europe, Eastern.

Subjects:

  • Banks and banking -- Europe, Eastern -- State supervision.,
  • Post-communism -- Europe, Eastern.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 37-38).

Statementby Alfredo Thorne.
SeriesPolicy research working paper ;, 1235, Policy research working papers ;, 1235.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHG3881.5.W57 P63 no. 1235
The Physical Object
Pagination38 p. :
Number of Pages38
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL871311M
LC Control Number95156620
OCLC/WorldCa29973263

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6 PwC The future shape of banking in Europe Multi-paced transformation Bank inertia In our report, ‘The future shape of banking: Time for reformation of banking and banks?’, building on Bill Gates’ implied warning to the banking industry4, we concluded that a market .   The Bad: Banking Stresses Remain. Eastern European banking systems have come under stress as the number of non-performing loans (NPLs) on their balance sheets has spiked amid sharp economic. banking reform and the restructuring of the enter prise sector. This is surprising for two reasons. The first is that, as this paper will describe, Western experience points to a direct role for banks in corporate activi ties. The second is that the tradition of many Central and East European nations would appear to be.   T he road to recovery in Eastern Europe must begin in Washington for two simple reasons. First, it is here where the World Bank is located, and the World Bank has exerted a dominant influence on Eastern Europe's restructuring policies. If Eastern Europe is to chart a new course, Bank policies must : Alice Amsden.

  This is a BETA experience. You he started nibbling at this sector in late when most of these banks traded for times book value, versus a book Author: Christopher Helman. Eastern European banking: Time to shift gears 3 P/BV ratios of any region, and as of November the region has the highest percentage worldwide of banks with a P/BV below the value of one—74 percent versus a 61 percent world average. This means that three out of four Eastern European banks will not be able to earn an ROE higher than.   Banks in Eastern Europe have had a roller coaster ride over the past decade. 1 1. Our study included about 20 countries in the region, notably the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Romania, Russia, and Ukraine. After dizzying growth between and .   Twenty years after revolution swept communism from Eastern Europe, the region is in the middle of another maelstrom. The global economic crisis has hit countries like Latvia, Hungary and Poland particularly hard. Eastern Europe's boom over the past few years was fueled in part by heavy borrowing from Western banks and easy access to foreign currency denominated loans.

Banking Systems in Eastern Europe. This essay sees reform of the financial sector as the key to successful transition to a market economy. Eastern Europe's experience with banking reform. Ready for Europe: Public Administration Reform and European Union Accession in Central and Eastern Europe (World Bank Technical Papers) [World Bank] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. As the ongoing political and economic transition in the Central and Eastern Europe countries (CEE) moves into the next century. Eastern Europe in transition: from recession to growth? (English) Abstract. These proceedings examine the performance of the economy of Eastern Europe and the implications for the republics of the former Soviet Union and present day Russia. The papers presented discuss the decline in the GDP in Eastern European economies and.   Yet, ex perience in 10 7 ;~ww a) i Multilateral Aid to Eastern Europe Since April o 1 2 a 4 8 blllloM lOJeffrey Sachs, The U.S. and the Economic Future of the Soviet.