Table of contents for Institutional banking for emerging markets / Wei-Xin Huang.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
 
Preface
Introduction 
PART I EMERGING MARKETS 
1 Country Classification: Principles and Practice
1.1 Definition and Scope
1.2 Emerging Markets: "Symptoms? and Similarities 
1.2.1 ?Symptoms?
1.2.2 Similarities
1.3 Sink or Swim: the Evolution of Emerging Markets 
1.4 Emerging Markets: the Potential
Summary
2 Emerging Markets: the Twin Crisis -- - Bank Crisis and Country Crisis 
2.1 Bank Crisis and Country crisis
 2.1 The twin Crisis and its Costs
 2.2 Country crisis and bank crisis: the major Underlying factors 
Summary
3 Emerging Markets: the Culture Outline
3.1 Culture and the Importance of Culture
3.2 Different Dimensions of Culture
3.3 Cultural Code in some countries
Summary
 4 the Major Emerging Markets: China, India, Brazil, Russia and Turkey
4.1 Brazil
 4.1.1 Macro Environment
 4.1.2 Banking System in Brazil
 4.1.3 Cultural Code
4.2 Russia
4.2.1 Macro Environment
4.2.2 Banking System in Russia
4.2.3 Cultural Code
4.3 India
4.3.1 Macro Environment
4.3.2 Banking System in India
4.3.3 Cultural Code
4.4 China
4.4.1 Macro Environment
4.4.2 Banking System in China
 4.4.3 Cultural Code
4.5 Turkey
4.5.1 Macro Environment
4.5.2 Banking System in Turkey
4.5.3 Cultural Code
Summary
5 Sovereign Rating and Country Risk
5.1 Country risk: The Definition and its Importance
5.2 Sovereign default: History and Consequence
5.3 Country Risk Rating Principles 
 5.3.1 Standard & Poor?s global criteria
 5.3.2 Euromoney 
 5.3.3 Institutional investors
5.4 Limitations of Country Risk Rating
5.5 Country risk Evaluation in Practice
 5.5.1 Country risk credit committee
 5.5.2 Techniques for Country risk Assessment
5.6 Recent Cases of Country Crisis in Emerging Markets 
 5.6.1 The Russian Financial Crisis of August 1998 and its impact on the 
 banking Sector
 5.6.2 The Financial Crisis in Argentina
 5.6.3 The Financial Crisis in Mexico 
 5.6.4 Asia Crisis 
 5.6.5 Country Crisis: Signs and Signals
Summary
PART II INSTITUTIONAL BANKING
6 From Correspondent Banking to Institutional Banking: Past and Present
6.1 The Origin of Institutional Banking
6.2 The Influence from the General Development of Banking Industry
6.3 Correspondent Banking Today: towards an Institutional Relationship 
Summary 
7 The Products of Institutional Banking
7.1 Account Service and Cash Management 
7.2 Trade finance
7.3 Financial market and /or investment bank products
7.4 Other Products
Summary 
 
8 The Marketing Function of Institutional Banking
8.1 Marketing Strategy: Market Segmentation 
8.2 Marketing Approaches
 8.2.1 Correspondence
8.2.2 Regular Visit to Correspondent Banks
8.2.3 Senior Level Meetings
8.2.4 Work-together on joint Projects
8.3 Marketing Principles
8.3.1Recipriocity
8.3.2Earning Motivation: Profit sharing
8.3.3Complemenrtay relationship
Summary 
9 The Risk Management Function of Institutional Banking
9.1 Bank Risk Evaluation
9.2 Privileges fro Banks
9.3 Triangle of Bank Management Profitability, Liquidity and Solvency.
9.4 Bank Evaluation Framework
9.4.1Bank Rating Methodology
9.4.2Bank Rating Limitations
9.4.3Evaluaiton of Banks: the Practice
9.5 Bank Failures and Bank Crisis
9.5.1 Bank Crisis: the Concept
9.5.2 Bank Crisis: Signs and Signals
9.5.3 Bank Analysis Format 
Summary 
 
10 Institutional Banking and Institutional Banking Department 
10.1 The Institutional Banking Department 
10.2 The roles for Institutional Banking Department: an Account Manager, a Risk Manager or a Relationship Manager 
10.3 The Centralised vs. Decentralised Pattern
10.4 The Evaluation of the Performance of Institutional Banking Department
10.5 The Human Recourse Issues for Institutional Banking Department
Summary 
11 Institutional banking: Fraud Prevention, Anti- money laundering and Basel II
11.1 Fraud
11.1.1Fraud in General
11.1.2Fraud of forged Bank Papers
11.1.3 Fraud in Trade Finance 
11.2 Anti-money Laundering and Terrorist-financing 
11.3 Anti-money Laundering Initiatives
11.4 Basel II and its implications to correspondent banking
Summary 
PART III INSTITUTIONAL BANKING IN EMERGING MARKETS: MARKETING FUNCTION VS. RISK MANAGEMENT FUNCTION 
12 Characteristics of Institutional Banking in Emerging Markets
12.1 Heterogeneousness
12.2 Volatility
12.3 Nature of Relationship
12.4 Exotic Solution
12.5 Sensitivity to Culture Difference
Summary
13 Specialised Finance in Emerging Markets 
13.1 Project Finance
13.1.1 Scope
13.1.2 Product/ product Structure
13.1.3 International Network
13.1.4 Risk management
13.2 Commodity Finance 
 13.2.1Scope
 13.2.2 Product/ product Structure
 13.2.3 International Network
 13.2.4 Risk management
13.3 Micro finance
13.3.1 Scope
13.3.2 Product/ product Structure
13.3.3 International Network
13.3.4 Risk management
Summary
14 Marketing Function for Emerging markets
14.1 Understanding the Culture and Banking Practice for counterparties
14.2 Understanding the Needs of the Counterparts
14.2.1 Cheap funding for Liquidity Purposes
14.2.2 Banking know-how: Specialists and Skills 
14.2.3Special support
14.2.4 Special products
14.3 the Price Issue in Marketing for Emerging Markets
14.4 The Product Issue in Marketing for Emerging Markets
Summary
15 Risk Management for Emerging Markets
15.1 Risk Management and Institutional Banking
15.2 Stop or go? ?Policy: A Dilemma?
15.3 Principles of Risk Management 
15.3.1 Asset-backed finance and balance sheet finance
15.3.2 Debt finance and Equity finance
15.3.3 Financial risk and Operational risk
15.3.4 Short-term and Long term finance 
15.4 Country Risk management: Country limit and its Related Issues
15.5 Country Risk Management: Country risk Registration
15.6 Bank Risk Management: Bank limit and it Related Issues
Summary
16 Risk Mitigation for Emerging Markets
16.1 Risk Mitigation: Principles and Practice
16.2 Structured Mitigation: Practical Cases
16.3 International Mitigation ? Risk cover by National and Multilateral Financial Institutions for development
16.4 Market mitigation : Political Risk Insurance 
16.5 Country Risk Solutions ? Handling Distressed Debt for Emerging Markets
16.6 Risk participation: A Bank Risk Solution
16.6.1 Risk participation Master Agreement
16.6.2 Risk Participation Procedure
16.7 Other Solutions to Bank Risk 
16.8 Tool for Risk mitigation
16.8.1 Letter of Assignment
16.8.2 Letter of Comfort
16.8.3 Pledge Agreement
Summary
17 Problem-Solving for Emerging Markets
17.1 Problems: Headaches to Banks
17.2 Problem analysis
17.3 Negotiation and counterpart position
17.4 Problem-solving framework
17.5 Action Plan
17.6 Legal action as last resort
17.7 Problem solving: Cases
17.7.1 Case 1 Compromise and Face-saving
17.7.2 Case 2 New Lending and ? Old Debts?
17.7.3 Case 3 General manager vs. Operational Staff
17.7.4 Case 4 Who is right and Who is Wrong
Summary
Conclusions
Bibliography
Appendices
Index

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Banks and banking -- Developing countries.
Correspondent banks -- Developing countries.