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Inside the Crisis

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Author Info

  • Poonam Gupta
  • Asli Demirgüç-Kunt
  • Enrica Detragiache

Abstract

Using aggregate and bank level data for several countries, the paper studies what happens to the banking system in the aftermath of a banking crisis. Contemporary crises are not accompanied by declines in aggregate bank deposits, and credit does not fall relative to output, although the growth of both deposits and credit slows down substantially. Output recovery begins in the second year after the crisis and is not led by a resumption in credit growth. Banks, including the stronger ones, reallocate their asset portfolio away from loans.

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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by International Monetary Fund in its series IMF Working Papers with number 00/156.

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Length: 27
Date of creation: 01 Aug 2000
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:imf:imfwpa:00/156

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Postal: International Monetary Fund, Washington, DC USA
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Related research

Keywords: Banking systems; Bank credit; Production; banking; banking crises; deposit insurance; banking crisis; banking system; bank lending; currency crisis; bank runs; bank deposits; banking sector; bank assets; crisis episodes; financial crises; recapitalization; return on assets; currency crises; bank distress; financial crisis; systemic banking crises; contingent liabilities; demand deposit; bank creditors; bank rate; recessions; central bank rate; banking panics; deposit guarantees; banking theory; asset management; profitability ratio; bank behavior; bank bailout; banking sector stability; bank restructuring; crisis countries; bank safety; foreign exchange; systemic crisis; financial distress; asset management companies; bankers; bank recapitalization; bank safety nets; bank borrowers; bank debt; asian crisis; banking sector problems; bank lending rate; banking sector fragility; macroeconomic policies; bank failures; market banking crises; bank profitability; bank performance;

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