Banking

A bank is a financial institution that accepts deposits from the public and creates a demand deposit while simultaneously making loans. Lending activities can be directly performed by the bank or indirectly through capital markets. Due to the importance of banks in the financial stability and the economy of a country, most jurisdictions exercise a high degree of regulation over banks. Most countries have institutionalized a system known as fractional reserve banking, under which banks hold liquid assets equal to only a portion of their current liabilities. In addition to other regulations intended to ensure liquidity, banks are generally subject …

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The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

A file of correspondence and reports concerning the economic situation in Hungary. The documents cover Hungarian requests for loans from the Bank of International Settlements; the involvement of the Bank …

fillip which the loan s n o u i a I give to^banking c o n f i d e n c e s h o u l d provide the extra fl doubted whether questions of international banking confidence fl fl in East European countries only diminish the likelihood of any return of banking confidence in the rest of Eastern Europe,as the heavily on funds raised on the international banking m a r k e t to finance its hard currency t r a o r s ' meeting that in itself could dislodge banking confidence and serve to undo the b e n e f i c


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

A file of correspondence and reports concerning a country assessment paper for East Germany. The documents include drafts of the final report on the demography and geography of East Germany; …

same period in 1981. invisibie exports (chiefly banking and insurance), together with visible exrort tr-ade


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

I i m m ) I AS A PLACE FOR HOLIDAYS OR FOR BANKING OR OTHER BUSINESS. THERE IS L I T T L E SENTIMENT


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 Czech

A file of documents concerning the restitution of Czechoslovak gold and the settlement of British claims against Czechoslovakia. Subjects discussed in the file include an agreement for the repatriation of …


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

SUCH~XCT 1 ON WOULD" BE VERY COSTLY FOR THE GERMAN BANKING SYSTEM IN P A R T I C U L A R . I CONFIDENTIAL OTHER SIDE, THE EFFECTS ON THE INTERNATIONAL BANKING SYSTEM WOULD BE UNPREDICTABLE, AND PROBABLY VERY




The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

A file of documents concerning the restitution of Czechoslovak gold and the settlement of British claims against Czechoslovakia. Subjects discussed in the file include the successful repatriation of Czechoslovak gold …

arrangements and negotiations tfhich our own Banking experts were convinced would have been setter


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

berations of the Polish debacle, Romania's own dubious banking practices, and its inability to service its debt


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 French

A file of correspondence and reports concerning the economic situation in Yugoslavia. The documents cover a meeting of American, British, French, West German, and Italian representatives in Paris to discuss …

WAS THE FINANCING G A P . THE MAIN ELEMENT WAS BANKING CONFIDENCE. M O R E THAN A QUICK-FIX WAS NEEDED COORDINATE TRANSACTIONS EY THE CPUHTTST^S-JRLILJLONAI BANKING I N S T I T U T I O N S . THE ABILITY OF THE CURRENT MUCH DEPFNDS • UPON TH~ INTERNATIONAL COMMERCIAL BANKING COMMUNITY, CVER WHICH WE HAVE SOME INFLUENCE BUT WAS THE FINANCING GAP. THE MAIN ELEMENT WAS BANKING C O N F I D E N C E . MORE THAN A QUICK-FIX WAS


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