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Bank mergers, competition, and liquidity

  • Elena Carletti
  • Philipp Hartman
  • Giancarlo Spagnolo

We model the impact of bank mergers on loan competition, reserve holdings, and aggregate liquidity. A merger changes the distribution of liquidity shocks and creates an internal money market, leading to financial cost efficiencies and more precise estimates of liquidity needs. The merged banks may increase their reserve holdings through an internalization effect or decrease them because of a diversification effect. The merger also affects loan market competition, which in turn modifies the distribution of bank sizes and aggregate liquidity needs. Mergers among large banks tend to increase aggregate liquidity needs and thus the public provision of liquidity through monetary operations of the central bank. Copyright 2007 The Ohio State University.

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Paper provided by Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago in its series Proceedings with number 854.

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Length: 89-99
Date of creation: 2003
Date of revision:
Publication status: Published in Conference on Bank Structure and Competition (2003 : 39th) ; Corporate governance : implications for financial services firm
Handle: RePEc:fip:fedhpr:854
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