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Keywords:Loans, Foreign 

Journal Article
Statement to Congress, January 5, 1989 (debt servicing developing countries)

Federal Reserve Bulletin , Issue Mar , Pages 136-139

Global banks and international shock transmission: evidence from the crisis

Global banks played a significant role in transmitting the 2007-09 financial crisis to emerging-market economies. We examine adverse liquidity shocks on main developed-country banking systems and their relationships to emerging markets across Europe, Asia, and Latin America, isolating loan supply from loan demand effects. Loan supply in emerging markets across Europe, Asia, and Latin America was affected significantly through three separate channels: 1) a contraction in direct, cross-border lending by foreign banks; 2) a contraction in local lending by foreign banks' affiliates in emerging ...
Staff Reports , Paper 446

Journal Article
LDC debt rescheduling: calculating who gains, who loses

Business Review , Issue Nov , Pages 13-23

Working Paper
Macroeconomic instability of the less developed country economy when bank credit is rationed

During the early 1980s, many less developed countries (LDCs) experienced a phenomenon which is not readily explicable using conventional macroeconomic theory: accelerating inflation coupled with output contraction. Moreover, arguments based on supply shocks do not adequately explain the performance of the LOCs over this period. In explaining the apparent anomaly of accelerating inflation coupled with output contraction, the model developed here assigns an important role to the availability of bank credit. ; In many LDCs, the government fixes interest rates on bank deposits and loans. If rates ...
International Finance Discussion Papers , Paper 305

Working Paper
Fixed-premium deposit insurance and international credit crunches

We introduce a monopolistically-competitive model of foreign lending in which both explicit and implicit fixed-premium deposit insurance increase the degree to which bank participation in relending to problem debtors falls below its globally optimal level. This provides a channel for fixed-premium deposit insurance to inhibit credit extension in bad states, resulting in an increase in the expected default percentage and an increase in the expected burden on the deposit insurance institution.
Working Papers in Applied Economic Theory , Paper 94-19

Working Paper
Optimal foreign borrowing and investment with an endogenous lending constraint

Working Papers in Applied Economic Theory , Paper 86-02

Journal Article
Collective action difficulties in foreign lending: banks and bonds

FRBSF Economic Letter

Working Paper
Bank foreign lending, mandatory disclosure rules and the reaction of bank stock prices to the Mexican debt crisis

Working Papers , Paper 86-14

Journal Article
Rebound in U.S. banks' foreign lending

FRBSF Economic Letter

Working Paper
The IMF and concerted lending in Latin American debt restructurings: a formal analysis

Research Working Paper , Paper 88-03


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