Agricultural Bank Efficiency And The Role Of Managerial Risk Preferences
We investigate the objectives of agricultural bank managers and their impacts on bank efficiency. If managers are non-neutral toward risk, then banks may appear inefficient when they are not. We find non-neutrality toward risk and efficiency gains due to firm size, loan shares, asset shares, and share of market deposits.
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- Joseph P. Hughes & Loretta J. Mester & William Lang & Choon-Geol Moon, 2000.
"Recovering Risky Technologies Using The Almost Ideal Demand System: An Application To U.S. Banking,"
Departmental Working Papers
200005, Rutgers University, Department of Economics.
- Joseph Hughes & William Lang & Loretta Mester & Choon-Geol Moon, 2000. "Recovering Risky Technologies Using the Almost Ideal Demand System: An Application to U.S. Banking," Journal of Financial Services Research, Springer, vol. 18(1), pages 5-27, October.
- Joseph P. Hughes & William W. Lang & Loretta J. Mester & Choon-Geol Moon, 2000. "Recovering risky technologies using the almost ideal demand system: an application to U.S. banking," Working Papers 00-5, Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia.
- Joseph P. Hughes & William W. Lang & Loretta J. Mester & Choon-Geol Moon, 1997. "Recovering risky technologies using the almost ideal demand system: an application to U.S. banking," Working Papers 97-8, Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia.
- Joseph P. Hughes & William Lang & Loretta J. Mester & Choon-Geol Moon, 2000. "Recovering Risky Technologies Using the Almost Ideal Demand System: An Application to U.S. Banking," Center for Financial Institutions Working Papers 97-47, Wharton School Center for Financial Institutions, University of Pennsylvania.
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