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Keywords:Banking market 

Journal Article
Local or state? Evidence on bank market size using branch prices

With the elimination of state laws against branching, banks can now compete across states. They are no longer limited to competing in local markets, defined by the Federal Reserve as metropolitan statistical areas or small groups of rural counties. Accordingly, a "local or state?" debate over market size is taking place among researchers, with some arguing that banking markets are statewide and others contending that they remain local. This article contributes to the debate with a novel, arguably better, indicator of market size: bank branch prices, as opposed to bank deposit rates. The ...
Economic Policy Review , Volume 12 , Issue May , Pages 15-25

Journal Article
Regional banking competition

New England Economic Review , Issue Jul , Pages 3-19

Journal Article
The geographic boundaries of New England's middle-lending markets

Mid-sized companies--those with annual sales between $10 million and $250 million--produce a significant percentage of the nation's output; thus, any conditions impeding their performance should concern public policymakers. One such condition may be insufficient access to short-term credit at competitive prices. In order to evaluate the competitiveness of lending markets, analysts must be able to identify their geographic boundaries. ; This article, the second in a series on middle-market lending, investigates the boundaries and concentration levels of middle-lending markets in New England. ...
New England Economic Review , Issue Jul , Pages 45-64

Do banks follow their customers abroad?

The market share of U.S. business loans made by foreign-owned banks has increased dramatically since 1980. At the same time, foreign direct investment in the U.S. rose, so that much of the increase in foreign-owned U.S.-based bank lending to businesses in the U.S. could conceivably be accounted for by an increase in loans to the U.S. affiliates of firms headquartered abroad, an expectation in line with the conventional wisdom that bans "follow their customers" abroad. Our study investigates the lending patterns of U.S.-based banks from Japan, Canada, France, Germany, the Netherlands, and ...
Research Paper , Paper 9620

Journal Article
De novo banking in the third district

Business Review , Issue Jan , Pages 3-12

Journal Article
Bank competition in concentrated markets

Business Review , Issue Mar , Pages 3-16

Journal Article
Harnessing market discipline

The Region , Issue Sep , Pages 6-7

Journal Article
Market data and bank supervision: the transition to practical use

The Region , Issue Sep , Pages 11-13, 46-54

Journal Article
Using market data in the supervisory process: a symposium introduction

The Region , Issue Sep , Pages 4



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Berger, Allen N. 12 items

anonymous 9 items

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