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Basel III and its Implications on Emerging Markets. Arafat Al Fayoumi February 20,2011. Ⅰ . Basel Ⅲ - Overview - Ⅱ . Basel Ⅲ and Financial Systems Ⅲ . Basel Ⅲ and Monetary Policy . Ⅰ . Basel Ⅲ – Overview Capital requirement, leverage ratio, liquidity standards. Overview.

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slide2

Ⅰ.Basel Ⅲ-Overview-

Ⅱ.Basel Ⅲ and FinancialSystems

Ⅲ.Basel Ⅲ and Monetary Policy

overview
Overview

The oversight body of the Basel Committee, the Group of Governors and Heads of Supervision, at its meeting in September, 12 2010, announced a substantial strengthening of existing capital requirements, in line with the agreements reached on the 26 July 2010 regarding its agenda of global financial reform.

conti
Conti……

A new regime of rules and regulations has been developed by regulators in order to strengthen the resilience of the banking sector against future

shocks, as well as to supplement the current recovery process. The rules mean that the banks will now need to hold a prodigious amount of capital, far more than the current requirement.

slide6

I-1.Basel Ⅲ

  • Capital Requirement

Capital Conservation Buffer & Counter-cyclical Buffer

Introduction of Leverage Ratio

  • Introduction of Liquidity Standards

  ・ Liquidity Coverage Ratio (LCR)

  ・ Net Stable Funding Ratio (NSFR)

capital requirement
Capital Requirement

The requirement of minimum common equity (MCE) has been increased from 2% to 4.5% of risk-weighted assets (RWA).

Member countries are to begin implementation on January, 1st, 2013 and hence, must integrate the rules with national laws and regulations before this date. As of January, 1st, 2013, banks will be required to have 3.5% MCE of RWA, 4% as of January, 1st, 2014 and 4.5% as of January, 1st, 2015.

capital requirement cont
Capital Requirement …cont.

An additional conservation buffer of 2.5% has also been introduced, effectively bringing the common equity requirement to7%.

This reinforces the changes in the definition of 'Capital' made in July 2010, along with the higher capital requirements for trading, derivative and securitization activities to be introduced at the end of 2011.

The phase in starts from January, 1st, 2016 and stretches up till January, 1st, 2019. Beginning with 0.625% of RWA on January, 1st, 2016, it will notch up each year by 0.625% reaching the final level of 2.5% of RWA on January, 1st, 2019.

capital requirement cont1
Capital Requirement …cont.

If regulators see free flowing credit, a countercyclical buffer can also be imposed within a range of 0% to 2.5% of common equity or other fully loss absorbing capital to prevent excessive growth of credit within the banking sector.

capital requirement cont2
Capital Requirement …cont.

The Tier I requirement will be increased from 4% to 6%. The phase-in arrangement is similar to that of common equity i.e. Between January, 1st, 2013 and January, 1st, 2015. On January 1st, 2013 Tier I will increase from the current level of 4% to 4.5%, and to 5.5% on January, 1st, 2014.Finally, on January, 1st, 2015 it will increase to 6% as stipulated.

The total capital requirement remains unchanged at 8%, and hence does not need to be phased in. The difference between the total capital requirement of 8.0% and the Tier I requirement can be met with Tier II and higher forms of capital.

capital requirement cont3
Capital Requirement …cont.

The capital requirements mentioned above are also supplemented by a non-risk based leverage ratio. In July, it was agreed to test a minimum Tier I ratio of 3%. Under the new rules, the same will be tested during the parallel run period between 2013 and 2016 and on the basis of the results, final adjustments will be made in the first half of 2017, with the aim of migrating to Pillar I treatment by January, 1st, 2018.

calibration of the capital framework
Ⅰ-2. Calibration of the Capital Framework

(%)

*Common equity or other fully loss absorbing capital

basel and basel
Ⅰ-3. Basel Ⅱ and Basel Ⅲ

8%-

4%-

Basel Ⅱ

CETⅠ:7%-Minimum CETI(4.5)+Buffer(2.5)

+CounterCyclicalBuffer

Basel Ⅲ

TierI : 8.5%-Minimum(6)+Buffer(2.5)

+CounterCyclicalBuffer

TierI +TierⅡ: 10.5%-Minimum(8)+Buffer(2.5)

+CounterCyclicalBuffer

slide14

Phase-in arrangements (shading indicates transition periods)

(all dates are as of January ,1st)

Ⅰ-4.Phase-in arrangement(all dates are as of January,1st,percent)

5 liquidity standards
I-5.Liquidity Standards

The Liquidity Coverage Ratio (LCR) is also set to be introduced on January 1st, 2015, after an observation period beginning in 2011.

The revised Net Funding Stability Ratio (NFSR) will move to a minimum standard by January 1st, , 2018. The Committee intends to put in place various means and processes of review, in order to fully comprehend the implications of these financial standards.

slide16

I-6.Why Liquidity Standards?

  • Bitter experiences of the global financial crisis

  ・ Most of Financial crises have been triggered by liquidity problems.

  ・ Even immediately before its collapse, Lehman’s capital adequacy ratio was a double-digit figure. (Capital adequacy ratio may not be very effective for preventing liquidity-driven financial crises.)

  • In stressed circumstances, market liquidity could dry up suddenly.
  • Excessive reliance on CB’s liquidity provision may lead to moral hazard.
slide17

If a liquidity problem leads to a “fire-sale”, FIsmay become insolvent due to a substantial decline in the prices of various financial assets.

  ・ It is difficult for central banks to rescue “insolvent” FIs through LLR.

  • In order to prevent financial crises, it is extremely important to avoid large-scale fire-sales.

  ・ Although each town has its firefighters’ station, each office should have a fire extinguisher so as to prevent a fire. (If a fire spreads all over California mountains, it is difficult even for firefighters to extinguish the fire.)

A fire sale triggered by a liquidity problem is the most typical case of “negative externality”.

key observations
Key Observations

Liquidity concerns:

In the face of criticism that the proposed liquidity ratios (NSFR and LCR) could jeopardize the economy with capital being trapped in liquidity buffers, the committee has watered down the proposal and is phasing in the requirements only by 2015.

key observations cont
Key Observations cont…

Focus on Common Equity:

Post financial crisis, some banks were observed to be taking advantage of profits from low cost government bailouts. If this continues, it could mark the beginning of another crisis. In order to avert it, Basel III focuses on raising capital through common equity.

key observations cont1
Key Observations cont…

Hybrid Capital:

Hybrid capital will be phased out of Tier I capital in 3 years time, with the intention of maintaining only the highest quality capital in Tier I. Hybrid Capital had until now been a favored route for raising capital with about $1 trillion being issued since 1999.

key observations cont2
Key Observations cont…

Role of External Ratings:

While the Frank-Dodd Act in the United States has tried to bring in accountability to the rating agencies by making them liable for the ratings issued; it has also mandated that sole reliance on external ratings would not be allowed. The new Basel III regulations remain silent on these issues.

key observations cont3
Key Observations cont…

Leverage Ratio:

The risk weight prescribed by the Committee earlier was much maligned as one of the reasons for the financial crisis, allowing banks extremely high leverage. The committee has not junked the methodology but has introduced a simple leverage ratio of Common Equity to Total Assets which has been set at 3%. This is still too low and allows banks to lend 33 times its capital.

key observations cont4
Key Observations cont…

Valuation of assets:

While the common equity requirement has been defined in terms of the risk weighted assets, a significant contributing factor to the problem has been the valuation of assets and the corresponding risk weights applied. No changes have been made to the valuation of the denominator i.e. the risk weighted assets.

slide24

Ⅱ-1.An Emerging Markets Perspective

  • Dominance of the banking sector in financial intermediation

  ・ Even large banks focus on “core” banking businesses (e.g., deposit- taking from households, loans to SMEs). The size of structured product markets is small.

  ・ These are the basic reasons why Emerging financial systems were not seriously involved in the recent “North-Atlantic” financial crisis.

・ It is important to maintain banks’ function as financial intermediaries while preventing their excessive risk-taking.

  • Some emerging economies are experiencing large-scale capital flows as well as signs of overheating.
2 imf weo oct 2010
Ⅱ-2. IMF WEO (Oct. 2010)

Source: International Monetary Fund, World Economic Outlook, October 2010.

slide26

Ⅱ-3.Basel Ⅲ Capital Requirement - Some basic questions

  • How will Basel Ⅲ capital requirement affect bank loans, financial intermediation and the economy?

- “Zero-bound” of nominal interest rates and fiscal consolidation in many of advanced economies

- Capital flows to emerging economies

  • How will Basel Ⅲ capital requirement affect banks’ risk-taking activities and bank stock prices?

- Will banks try to embark on more risky activities so as to maintain ROE? Will shareholders accept lower ROEs?

- How will bank stock prices react to Basel Ⅲ?

slide27

How will Basel Ⅲ capital requirement influence bank’s capital-raising?

- Will stock markets have capacity enough to absorb banks’ capital- raising pressures?

- Will good banks try to raise capital as soon as possible so as to avoid the “crowding-out” of capital markets at a later stage? (Will weak banks face difficulty in capital-raising later?

- How will the flattening of the yield curve in advance economies affect banks’ profitability and the magnitude of their capital-raising.

  • How will Basel Ⅲ capital requirement influence “shadow-banking”?- The risk of regulatory arbitrage
slide28

Ⅱ-4. “The Basel Committee’s response to the financial crisis: report to the G20” (Oct. 2010) - on “Macroeconomic impact assessment”

  • “The group (=the Macroeconomic Assessment Group) estimated that, if higher requirements are phased in over four years, the level of GDP would decline by about 0.19% for each 1 percentage point increase in a bank’s capital ratio once the new rules were in place.3
  • 3 In a few instances, MAG members reported impact figures in excess of 0.5%; the three most negative values represent the outcome of models estimated by the Bank of Japan and the Federal Reserve.”
slide29

Ⅱ-5.Basel Ⅲ Liquidity Standards

- Some basic questions

  • How will minimum liquidity standards influence banking sector in each jurisdiction?

  ・ More liquid assets may bear less yield, and more stable funding may require higher funding costs. (Trade-off between liquidity and profitability)

  • How will liquidity standards affect the structure of financial intermediation?

  ・ If the economy needs maturity transformation services, minimum liquidity standards specifically on banks might transfer liquidity risks from banking sector to non-banking sector.

  • How should liquidity standards deal with the difference in financial structure among jurisdictions?

  ・ e.g., the share of government securities in financial assets substantially differ among jurisdictions, reflecting the level of budget deficit.

All of these questions are similar to those raised to capital standards…

slide31

Ⅲ-1.Basel Ⅲ and Monetary Policy

      -Some basic questions

  • How will liquidity standards affect the prices of financial assets and yield curve?

  ・ Banks’ demand for the assets defined as “liquid” may increase, while their demand for the asset defined as “illiquid” may decrease.

  ・ Banks’ longer-term funding might cause steepening pressure on yield curve.

  • How will liquidity standards affect the quality of central bank collateral?
slide32

Ⅲ-2. Possible Impact on Yield Curve

  • If liquidity standards increase banks’ needs for longer-term financing, they might steepen yield curve.
  • - If liquidity standards simply corrects market participants’ distorted incentives (i.e. free-ride on central banks’ liquidity provision), the original yield curve could be regarded as too flat.
  • - It is not easy to judge whether liquidity standards would “correct” or “distort” yield curve.

(Interpretation I)

(Interpretation II)

?

Free ride

Regulatory Threshold

slide33

Ⅲ-3. Possible Impact on Central Bank Collateral

  • Liquidity standards might encourage financial institutions to keep the most liquid asset within themselves, while offering less liquid assets to central banks as eligible collateral.
  • Nonetheless, the above is regarded as an inherent incentives in central banks’ collateral policy, and not directly related to liquidity standards.
  • - In principle, central banks are able to maintain the quality of collateral by keeping the standard of eligible collateral at an appropriate level and/or imposing haircuts to some assets.

Financial assets

more liquid

Central Bank

(Standard for eligible collateral)

Less liquid

slide34

Ⅲ-4. Demand for Central Bank Reserves

  • Liquidity standards might influence financial institutions’ demand for central bank reserves.
  • In principle, however, central banks will still be able to control money market rates by increasing the supply of liquidity.

policy rate

slide35

Ⅲ-5. Liquidity Standards and Financial Structure

  • The share of sovereign debt in financial market differs among countries, reflecting the level of budget deficit.
  • Nonetheless, the economy should need liquid assets.
  • - Too rigid definition of Liquid assets could be harmful.

Government Bonds

More liquid

GovernmentBonds

private debt

high rating

Private debt

Less Liquid

low rating

(Country A)

(Country B)

“Do we need fiscal deficit to satisfy liquidity standards?” (This question is similar to the question of whether “central bank needs fiscal deficit to execute its market operation or not.”)

slide36

Ⅲ-6. Liquidity Standards from an Asian Perspective

  • One of the most difficult parts of liquidity standards is the definition of “liquid” assets.

  ・ Market liquidity of financial markets may change, reflecting market conditions as well as the development in infrastructure.

  • Too rigid definition of “liquid” assets can be harmful, especially for the countries with developing financial markets.

  ・ Financial assets in these countries will become more liquid in future.

  • It is important to maintain sufficient flexibility in liquidity standards and to develop securities markets in Asia.

Thank you!