The Scope of International Banking, Business Activities and Markets
International banking consists of the provision of banking services to non-residents and to residents in foreign currencies from offices located in the home country, as well as proprietary trading and on behalf of customers, without establishing a foreign presence. The types of services include domestic currency non-resident deposits and loans, foreign currency resident and non-resident deposits and loans, international payments and settlements, trade finance, foreign exchange, currency and bond trading and eurocurrency banking and correspondent banking.
KeywordsForeign Direct Investment Hedge Fund Foreign Currency Investment Bank Asset Management
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 5.Lewis, M. and Davis, K., Domestic and International Banking, Philips-Allan, Oxford, 1987, p. 220.Google Scholar
- 6.Yannopoulos, G., The Growth of Transnational Banking, in Casson, M., The Growth of International Business, Allen and Unwin, London, 1983, p. 236.Google Scholar
- 8.Ruane, F., Comment on Neu, C., in Baldwin, R., Hamilton, C., and Sapir, A., Issues in US-EC Trade Relations, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1989, p. 271.Google Scholar
- 9.Neu, C., in Baldwin, R., Hamilton, C., and Sapir, A., Issues in US-EC Trade Relations, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 1989, p. 255.Google Scholar
- 10.Grubel, H., A Theory of Multinational Banking, Banca Nazionale del Lavoro Quarterly Review, December, 1977, p. 349.Google Scholar
- 13.Ankrom, R., The Corporate Bank, Sloan Management Review, 35, 2, 1994.Google Scholar
- 14.Anand, B., and Galetovic, A., Investment Banking and Security Market Development: Does Finance Follow Industry?, International Monetary Fund Working Paper, WP/01/90, 2001, pp. 6–7.Google Scholar
- 16.Eccles, R. and Crane, D., Managing through Networks in Investment Banking, California Management Review, Fall 1987, pp. 176–179.Google Scholar