File Name: money interest and banking in economic development .zip
- Purpose of Banks
- Money, Interest, and Banking in Economic Development
- Economic growth and financial development: Empirical analysis of three Scandinavian countries
Purpose of Banks
This paper examines the causality of economic growth and financial development, as well as introduces the reader to the leading theories in the discussed topic, accompanied by a review of empirical research done within this field using three different methods.
We examined three Scandinavian countries: Sweden, Norway, and Finland. The results regarding causality are not conclusive. Previous findings suggest that causality is generally found in nations where financial development is still in its infant stage and is fairly undeveloped. The countries examined in this paper are highly developed which may be an explanation of the inconclusive results.
This is a preview of subscription content, access via your institution. Rent this article via DeepDyve. Arestis P. Asteriou D. Google Scholar. Beck T. Bagehot W. Bencivenga V. Demetriades P. Dickey D. Enders W. Engle R. Fry M. John Hopkins University Press. Goldsmith R. Greenwood J. Gurley J. Hansson P. Kapur B.
King R. Kuznets S. Levine R. McKinnon R. Meir GM and D. Seers, Pioneers in Development. New York, Oxford University Press. Rousseau P. Shaw E. Stiglitz J. World Bank Washington D. Download references. Correspondence to Marinos P. Reprints and Permissions. Giannopoulos, M.
Economic growth and financial development: Empirical analysis of three Scandinavian countries. Oper Res Int J 6, — Download citation. Issue Date : May Search SpringerLink Search. Abstract This paper examines the causality of economic growth and financial development, as well as introduces the reader to the leading theories in the discussed topic, accompanied by a review of empirical research done within this field using three different methods.
Immediate online access to all issues from Subscription will auto renew annually. References Arestis P. Giannopoulos Authors Marinos P. Giannopoulos View author publications. Rights and permissions Reprints and Permissions. About this article Cite this article Giannopoulos, M.
Money, Interest, and Banking in Economic Development
A bank is a financial institution which is involved in borrowing and lending money. Banks take customer deposits in return for paying customers an annual interest payment. The bank then uses the majority of these deposits to lend to other customers for a variety of loans. The difference between the two interest rates is effectively the profit margin for banks. Banks play an important role in the economy for offering a service for people wishing to save.
Money, Interest, and Banking in Economic Development. second edition. Maxwell J. Fry. Combining theory, empirical evidence, institutional analysis, and policy.
Economic growth and financial development: Empirical analysis of three Scandinavian countries
Commercial banks play an important role in the financial system and the economy. As a key component of the financial system, banks allocate funds from savers to borrowers in an efficient manner. They provide specialized financial services, which reduce the cost of obtaining information about both savings and borrowing opportunities.
An interest rate is the amount of interest due per period, as a proportion of the amount lent, deposited or borrowed called the principal sum. The total interest on an amount lent or borrowed depends on the principal sum, the interest rate, the compounding frequency, and the length of time over which it is lent, deposited or borrowed. It is defined as the proportion of an amount loaned which a lender charges as interest to the borrower, normally expressed as an annual percentage.
- Поэтому все его последователи, достойные этого названия, соорудили себе точно такие. Беккер долго молчал.