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Sovereign, Bank, and Insurance Credit Spreads: Connectedness and System Networks. M. Billio, M. Getmansky , D. Gray A.W. Lo, R.C. Merton, L. Pelizzon University of Massachusetts, Amherst March, 2014

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Sovereign bank and insurance credit spreads connectedness and system networks

Sovereign, Bank, and Insurance Credit Spreads: Connectedness and System Networks

M. Billio, M. Getmansky, D. Gray

A.W. Lo, R.C. Merton, L. Pelizzon

University of Massachusetts, Amherst

March, 2014

The research leading to these results has received funding from the European Union, Inquire Europe, and Seventh Framework Programme FP7/2007-2013 under grant agreement SYRTO-SSH-2012-320270.


Objectives
Objectives and System Networks

  • The risks of the banking and insurance systems have become increasingly interconnected with sovereign risk

  • Highlight interconnections:

    • Among countries and financial institutions

    • Consider both explicit and implicit connections


Methodology
Methodology and System Networks

  • We propose to measure and analyze interactions between banks, insurers, and sovereigns using:

    • Contingent claims analysis (CCA)

    • Network approach


Background
Background and System Networks

  • Existing methods of measuring financial stability have been heavily criticized by Cihak (2007) and Segoviano and Goodhart (2009):

  • A good measure of systemic stability has to incorporate two fundamental components:

    • The probability of individual financial institution or country defaults

    • The probability and speed of possible shocks spreading throughout the financial industry and countries


Background1
Background and System Networks

  • Most policy efforts have not focused in a comprehensive way on:

    • Assessing network externalities

    • Interconnectedness between financial institutions, financial markets, and sovereign countries

    • Effect of network and interconnectedness on systemic risk


Background feedback loops of risk from explicit and implicit guarantees
Background: Feedback Loops of Risk from Explicit and Implicit Guarantees

6

Source: IMF GFSR 2010, October Dale Gray


Background2
Background Implicit Guarantees

  • The size, interconnectedness, and complexity of individual financial institutions and their inter-relationships with sovereign risk create vulnerabilitiesto systemic risk

  • We use Expected Loss Ratios (based on CCA) and network measures to analyze financial system interactions and systemic risk


Core concept of cca merton model

Core Concept of CCA: Implicit GuaranteesMerton Model

Expected Loss Ratio (ELR)

= Cost of Guar/RF Debt = PUT/B exp[-rT]

Fair Value CDS Spread = -log (1 – ELR)/ T


Moody s kmv creditedge for banks and insurers
Moody’s KMV Implicit GuaranteesCreditEdge for Banks and Insurers

  • MKMV uses equity and equity volatility and default barrier (from accounting information) to get “distance-to- distress” which it maps to a default probability (EDF) using a pool of 30 years of default information

  • It then converts the EDF to a risk neutral default probability (RNDP) using the market price of risk, then using the sector loss given default (LGD) it calculates the Expected Loss Ratio (ELR) for banks and Insurers:

  • EL Ratio = RNDP*LGD=PUT/B exp[-rT]


Why el values
Why EL Values? Implicit Guarantees

  • EL Values are used because they do not have the distortions which affect observed CDS spreads

  • For banks and some other financial institutions:

    • The fair-value CDS spreads (implied credit spreads derived from CCA models, i.e. derived from equity information) are frequently > than the observed market CDS

    • This is due to implicit and explicit government guarantees


Why el values1
Why EL Values? Implicit Guarantees

  • In other cases, e.g. in the Euro area periphery countries, CDS of banks and insurers appear to be affected by spillover from large sovereign spreads (observed CDS > FVCDS).

  • For these reasons we use the EL associated with the FVCDS spreads for banks and insurers which do not contain the distortions of sovereign guarantees or sovereign credit risk spillovers.


Sovereign expected loss ratio
Sovereign Expected Loss Ratio Implicit Guarantees

  • For this study the formula for estimating sovereign EL is simply derived from sovereign CDS

    EL Ratio Sovereign = 1-exp(-(Sovereign CDS/10000)*T)

  • EL ratios for both banks and sovereigns have a horizon of 5 years (5-year CDS most liquid)


Linear granger causality tests

Linear Granger Causality Tests Implicit Guarantees

ELRk(t) = ak + bkELRk(t-1) + bjkELRj(t-1) + Ɛt

ELRj(t) = aj+ bjELRj(t-1) + bkjELRk(t-1) + ζt

If bjk is significantly > 0, then j influences k

If bkj is significantly > 0, then k influences j

If both are significantly > 0, then there is feedback, mutual influence, between j and k.


Data Implicit Guarantees

  • Sample: Jan 01-Mar12

  • Monthly frequency

  • Entities:

    • 17 Sovereigns (10 EMU, 4 EU, CH, US, JA)

    • 59 Banks (31EMU, 11EU, 2CH, 12US, 4JA)

    • 42 Insurers (12EMU, 6EU, 16US, 2CH, 5CA)

  • CCA - Moody’s KMV CreditEdge:

    • Expected Loss Ratios (ELR)


Mar 12 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


Mar 12 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


Network measures
Network Measures Implicit Guarantees

  • Indegree (IN): number of incoming connections

  • Outdegree (FROM): number of outgoing

  • connections

  • Totdegree: Indegree + Outdegree

  • Number of node connected: Number of nodes reachable following the directed path

  • Average Shortest Path: The average number of steps required to reach the connected nodes

  • Eigenvector Centrality (EC): The more the node is connected to central nodes (nodes with high EC) the more is central (higher EC)

  • Degrees

  • Connectivity

  • Centrality


Ne Implicit Guaranteestwork Measures:

FROM and TO Sovereign

17 X 102= 1734 potential connections FROM (idem for TO)


From GIIPS minus TO GIIPS Implicit Guarantees


June 07 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


March 08 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


August 08 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank

Greece


December Implicit Guarantees 11

Spain

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


March 12 Implicit Guarantees

US

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank

IT


March 12 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


Early Warning Signals Implicit Guarantees


Early Warning Signals Implicit Guarantees

t=March 2008; t+1=March 2009; t= Jul 2011; t+1= Feb 2012

Cumulated Exp. Loss Ratio ≡ Expected Loss Ratio of institution i + Expected Loss Ratios of institutions caused by i


Cds data

CDS data Implicit Guarantees


Comparison cds kmv
Comparison CDS-KMV Implicit Guarantees


Comparison cds kmv1
Comparison CDS-KMV Implicit Guarantees


CDS: Dec 11 Implicit Guarantees

Spain

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


Dec 11 : EL-KMV Implicit Guarantees

Spain

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank


CDS:Mar 12 Implicit Guarantees

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank

IT


US Implicit Guarantees

Mar 12:EL-KMV

Blue Insurance

Black Sovereign

Red Bank

IT


Conclusion
Conclusion Implicit Guarantees

The system of banks, insurance companies, and countries in our sample is highly dynamically connected

We show how one sovereign/financial institution is spreading risk to another sovereign/financial institution

Network measures allow for early warnings and assessment of the system complexity


Implications
Implications Implicit Guarantees

The decision to bail out a bank or sovereign affects not only the sovereign and its own banks but also other sovereigns and foreign banks in a significant way

Stress tests are not adequate. Need to account for interconnectedness and non-linearity in exposures


Thank You! Implicit Guarantees


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