What Should Banks Do?
Describes changes in the financial services industry, discusses the advantages and risks of expanding bank powers, and suggests guidelines for balancing the benefits of competition and public service
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A Historical Account
Benefits from Financial Product Diversification
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activity diversification American banks Atlanta Economic Review bank failures bank holding companies Bank of Atlanta banking and nonbanking banking industry banking system banks and thrifts BHCA BHCs billion brokerage chapter coefficient of variation commercial banks commercial paper competition competitors concentration Congress consumers conventional banks corporate securities customers deposit insurance agencies deposit-taking depository institutions diversified financial organizations earnings economies of scope effects efficient frontier expand FDIC Federal Deposit Insurance Federal Reserve Bank Federal Reserve System FHC lenders financial activities financial conglomerates financial institutions financial product deregulation financial product diversification financial product-line financial services Glass-Steagall Glass-Steagall Act increase Insurance underwriting interest rate investment banking issues largest banks lending affiliates limited marginal costs Monetary narrow banks national banks nonbank activities nonbank affiliates nonbank banks percent of assets permitted portfolio potential profit prohibited real estate recent regulatory restrictions Savings and Loan securities underwriting separation requirements thrift institutions Treasury securities uninsured
Toward a New International Financial Architecture: A Practical Post-Asia Agenda
Barry J. Eichengreen
No preview available - 1999
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Fringe Banking: Check-Cashing Outlets, Pawnshops, and the Poor
John P. Caskey
No preview available - 1994