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The Future of State-Owned Financial Institutions
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Research suggests that if the majority of a country's financial institutions are owned by the state, that country will experience slower financial development, less efficient financial systems, less private sector credit, and slower GDP growth. Yet more than 40 percent of the world's population live in countries in which public sector institutions dominate the banking system. In The Role of State-Owned Financial Institutions: Policy and Practice noted experts discuss the challenges presented by state-owned financial institutions and offer cross-disciplinary solutions for policymakers and banking regulators. The issues include: methods for effectively managing, reforming, and privatizing state-owned banks; the fiscal costs and contingent liabilities of state-owned banks; macroeconomic implications and the impact of state-owned banking on access to credit in an economy; guidance for effective supervision of state-owned banks; managerial perspectives on improving products, human resources, and risk; management case studies of different methods of privatization, such as initial public offerings, employee stock ownership plans, and strategic investors Contributors include David Binns (Beyster Institute), Robert Cull (World Bank), Ron Gilbert (ESOP Services), James A. Hanson (World Bank), Richard Hemming (International Monetary Fund), Fred Huibers (ING Research), Arminio Fraga (formerly Central Bank of Brazil), Nicholas Lardy (Institute for International Economics), David Marston (International Monetary Fund), Moody's Global Investor Service, Herman Mulder (ABN-Amro), William Nichol (Deutsche Bank AG), Urjit Patel (Infrastructure Development Finance Company, India), and P. S. Srinivas (World Bank).

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Title Page, Copyright
  2. pp. i-iv
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. v-vii
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  1. Preface
  2. pp. ix-x
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  1. 1. Introduction
  2. Gerard Caprio, Jonathan L. Fiechter, Robert E. Litan, Michael Pomerleano
  3. pp. 1-9
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  1. Part I: Overview of State Ownership in the Financial Sector
  2. p. 11
  1. 2. The Transformation of State-Owned Banks
  2. James A. Hanson
  3. pp. 13-49
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  1. 3. Observations from an International Monetary Fund Survey
  2. David Marston, Aditya Narain
  3. pp. 51-71
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  1. Part II: Fiscal Implications
  2. p. 73
  1. 4. Fiscal Transparency and State-Owned Banks
  2. Manal Fouad, Richard Hemming, Davide Lombardo, Wojciech Maliszewski
  3. pp. 75-92
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  1. 5. State-Owned Banks in China
  2. Nicholas R. Lardy
  3. pp. 93-120
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  1. Part III: Country Analysis: Indonesia and India
  2. p. 121
  1. 6. State-Owned Banks in Indonesia
  2. P. S. Srinivas, Djauhari Sitorus
  3. pp. 123-180
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  1. 7. Role of State-Owned Financial Institutions in India: Should the Government "Do" or "Lead"?
  2. Urjit R. Patel
  3. pp. 181-208
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  1. Part IV: Managing and Regulating
  2. p. 209
  1. 8. Lessons from Southern Africa
  2. Lewis Musasike, Ted Stilwell, Moraka Makhura, Barry Jackson, Marie Kirsten
  3. pp. 211-227
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  1. 9. Lessons from Indonesia
  2. Pak Rudjito, Hendrawan Tranggana
  3. pp. 229-239
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  1. 10. Principles for Supervision
  2. Jonathan L. Fiechter, Paul H. Kupiec
  3. pp. 241-255
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  1. Part V: Preparing for Privatization
  2. p. 257
  1. 11. Lessons from Pakistan
  2. Ishrat Husain
  3. pp. 259-267
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  1. 12. Lessons from Uganda
  2. Louis Kasekende
  3. pp. 269-275
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  1. Part VI: Achieving Privatization
  2. p. 277
  1. 13. Empirical Studies
  2. George R. G. Clarke, Robert Cull, Mary Shirley
  3. pp. 279-313
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  1. 14. Initial Public Offerings
  2. Fred E. Huibers
  3. pp. 315-344
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  1. 15. Employee Stock Ownership Plans
  2. David M. Binns, Ronald J. Gilbert
  3. pp. 345-371
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 373-374
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 375-382
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