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Adiestramiento en Banca de Desarrollo

Detalle del Proyecto

País

Regional

Número de Proyecto

TC7212046

Fecha de aprobación

Diciembre 21, 1972

Etapa del Proyecto

Cerrado

Tipo de Proyecto

Cooperación Técnica

Sector

MERCADOS FINANCIEROS

Subsector

DESARROLLO DEL MERCADO BANCARIO

Instrumento de préstamo

-

Código del instrumento de préstamo

-

Modalidad

-

Tipo de establecimiento

-

Categoría de Impacto Ambiental y Social

-

Costo Total

USD 665,450.00

Financiamiento de Contrapartida del País

USD 260,850.00

Cantidad

USD 404,600.00

Información Financiera
Número de Operación Tipo de préstamo Moneda de Referencia Fecha del informe Fecha de Firma del Contrato Fondo Instrumento Financiero
ATN/TF-1211-CS(1) SG USD - Dólar americano Social Progress Trust Fund No Reembolsable
Número de Operación ATN/TF-1211-CS(1)
  • Tipo de préstamo: SG
  • Moneda de Referencia: USD - Dólar americano
  • Fecha del informe:
  • Fecha de Firma del Contrato:
  • Fondo: Social Progress Trust Fund
  • Instrumento Financiero: No Reembolsable
Publications
Published 2024
Financial Development, Growth, and Inequality: The Role of Institutions in Latin America and the Caribbean
This publication explores the relationships between institutions, financial development, and income inequality. It assesses the extent of reforms that can promote financial development and argues that institutional improvements capable of increasing financial development can simultaneously mitigate income inequality. This work, focusing on the Latin American and Caribbean region, uses a broad set of measures of financial development, financial institutions, and capital markets. It employs a comprehensive set of inequality indicators and income definitions, as well an econometric model of the financial possibility frontier, to demonstrate that institutions contributing to financial development also help reduce income inequality.
Publications
Published 2021
Research Insights: How Can Macro-Prudential Policy Control the Impact of Cross-Border Bank Flows on Emerging Market Economies?
Advanced economies (AEs) transmit economic crisis to Emerging Market Economies (EMEs) through cross-border bank flows, impacting their output, credit, and assets prices. Empirical evidence suggests that the transmission of the crisis from AEs to EMEs is higher in the absence of macro-prudential policy. A macro-prudential policy in the form of a levy on EMEs banks, when credit grows faster than deposits, reduces the propagation of AEs crisis to EMEs: the consumption drop is 12 percent lower, and the reaction of the labor market smoother, so consumers are better off with the policy than without it.
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