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Chapter Three. The Organization and Structure of Banking and the Financial-Services Industry. Assets Held by U.S. FDIC-insured Commercial Banks, 2005. Number of U.S. FDIC-insured Commercial Banks, 2005. Community Banks. ‘Typical’ Size is $250 Million Organizational Chart is Not Complicated

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Chapter three

Chapter Three

The Organization and Structure of Banking and the Financial-Services Industry




Community banks
Community Banks

  • ‘Typical’ Size is $250 Million

  • Organizational Chart is Not Complicated

  • Significantly Affected by Health of Local Economy

  • Limited Opportunities for Advancement

  • Generally Know their Customers Well


Money center or wholesale banks
Money Center or Wholesale Banks

  • Generally Multi-Billion Dollar Company

  • Organizational Chart is Much More Complex

  • Serve Many Different Markets with Many Different Services

  • Better Able to Withstand Risks of Fluctuating Economy

  • Able to Raise Large Amounts of Capital at Relatively Low Costs




Unit banks
Unit Banks

  • Offer All Services From One Office

  • One of the Oldest Kinds of Banks

  • New Banks are Generally Unit Banks


Branch banks
Branch Banks

  • Offer Full Range of Services from Several Locations

  • Senior Management at the Home Office

  • Each Branch has its Own Management Team with Limited Decision Making Ability

  • Some Functions are Highly Centralized, While Others are Decentralized


Reasons for growth of branching
Reasons for Growth of Branching

  • Exodus of Population to Suburban Communities

  • Increased Bank Failures in Recent Years

  • Business Growth


Electronic branches
Electronic Branches

  • Internet Banking Services

  • Automated Teller Machines (ATMs)

  • Point of Sale (POS) Terminals


Virtual banks
Virtual Banks

  • Provides their services Exclusively Through the Web

  • Can Generate Cost Savings Over Traditional Brick and Mortar Banks

  • Have Not Yet Demonstrated They Can Be Consistently Profitable


Bank holding companies bhc
Bank Holding Companies (BHC)

  • A Corporation Chartered for the Purpose of Holding the Stock of One or More Banks

  • Control of a bank is Assumed When 25% or More of the Stock is Owned

  • Must Get Approval from Federal Reserve Board to Control a Bank


Nonbank businesses of bhcs

Finance Companies

Mortgage Companies

Data Processing Companies

Factoring Companies

Security Brokerage Firms

Financial Advising

Credit Insurance Underwriters

Merchant Banking

Investment Banking Firms

Trust Companies

Credit Card Companies

Leasing Companies

Insurance Companies and Agencies

Real Estate Services

Savings Associations

Nonbank Businesses of BHCs


Reasons for the growth of bhcs
Reasons for the Growth of BHCs

  • Geographic Diversification

  • Product Line Diversification

  • Tax Sheltering

  • Double Leveraging

  • Source of Strength

  • A Way Around Regulatory Restrictions


Reasons for full service interstate banking
Reasons for Full-Service Interstate Banking

  • Need to Bring New Capital to Revive Struggling Local Economies

  • The Expansion by Non Bank Financial Institutions with Fewer Restrictions

  • A Strong Desire by Large Banks to Expand Geographically

  • Belief Among Regulators that Large Banks are More Efficient and Less Prone to Failure

  • Advances in Technology


Riegle neal interstate banking and branching efficiency act of 1994
Riegle-Neal Interstate Banking and Branching Efficiency Act of 1994

  • Allows BHCs to Acquire Banks Anywhere in the U.S.

  • Allows BHCs to Convert Banks to Branches – June 1997

  • States Can ‘Opt Out’ and Not Allow BHCs to Convert to Branches

  • States Can ‘Opt In’ Early

  • Limits Deposits of One BHC to 10% Nationwide and 30% Within One State


Proponents and opponents of interstate banking

Proponents of 1994

Efficient Use of Scarce Resources

Lower Prices for Services

Geographic Diversification

Efficient Flow of Credit in the System

Opponents

Increased Bank Concentration

Less Competition

Higher Prices for Services

Drain Resources from Community

Proponents and Opponents of Interstate Banking


Financial holding companies
Financial Holding Companies of 1994

  • Special Type of Holding Company

  • Offers the Broadest Range of Services

  • List of Activities Offered May Expand as Regulators Decide What Services are ‘Compatible’ with Banking

  • Each Affiliated Financial Firm has its Own Capital and Management and its Own Profit or Loss


Bank subsidiaries
Bank Subsidiaries of 1994

  • Bank Controls One or More Subsidiaries

  • Subsidiaries Offer Other Services Such as Insurance and Security Brokerage Services

  • Profits and Losses of Each Subsidiary Impact Parent Bank


Structure and organization of banks in europe
Structure and Organization of Banks in Europe of 1994

  • Germany – Largest European Banking Industry

    • Private Sector Banks

    • Public Sector Banks

  • France – Second in Number of Banks

  • Belgium – Dominated by Five Large Banks

  • Great Britain – Dominated by a Half Dozen Banking Firms

  • Switzerland – Credit Suisse and UBS and Many Smaller Firms

  • Italy Privatized Banking in the 1990’s


Structure and organization of banks in asia
Structure and Organization of Banks in Asia of 1994

  • China – Large Dominating Government Sector, Although Private Banks are Expanding

  • Japan – Dominated by the Big Four Financial Group with More than One Hundred Smaller Domestic Banks and Seventy Foreign Banks


Efficiency
Efficiency of 1994

  • Economies of Scale

    • As Output Doubles Economies of Scale Mean Less Than the Doubling of Production Costs

    • Producing Multiple Units of the Same Package Costs Less Because of Efficiencies

  • Economies of Scope

    • A Financial Services Provider can Save Operating Costs When it Expands the Mix of Products it Offers

    • Resources are Used More Efficiently in Jointly Producing Multiple Services


Banking and financial firm goals
Banking and Financial Firm Goals of 1994

  • Expense Preference Behavior

    • Managers Value Fringe Benefits Over Pursuit of Maximizing Return for Shareholders

  • Agency Theory

    • Explores Whether Mechanisms Exist to Compel Management to Act to Maximize the Return to Shareholders

  • Corporate Governance

    • Relationships Among Managers, the Board of Directors, the Stockholders and Other Stakeholders of a Corporation


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