Measuring local bank performance is a challenge when a country relies on four different exchange rates.
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The turmoil in Greece is having an impact on financial markets throughout the eurozone, but this impact may be felt greater in its five neighbours where Greek banks have a particularly large presence: Albania, Bulgaria, Macedonia, Romania and Serbia.
A higher leverage ratio requirement would prove a challenge to 13 global systematically important banks.
There has been an important departure in The Banker's methodology for the Top 1000 World Banks ranking this year, owing to the advent of Basel III and its adoption by nearly two-thirds of the banks in the ranking.
With political uncertainty hanging over Turkey following its June general election, The Banker ranks the top five local banks by Tier 1 capital.
While non-performing loans in Italy are at the historical peak, provisioning coverage is not.
As the era of crisis-defying returns seems to be coming to a close for Australia’s banks, The Banker ranks the top five institutions in the country by Tier 1 capital.
For years, Austrian lenders Erste Bank and Raiffeisen Bank have enjoyed strong profits at their central and eastern European operations, but with growth in these economies slowing, more recent results suggest that they may need to rethink their strategies in the region.
As the Spanish banks are seeking to expand with acquisitions abroad, bolstered by recovery at home, The Banker assesses the local top five banks by Tier 1 capital.
While the rapid devaluation of the rouble may have slowed, top Russian banks are still exposed to US dollar-denominated loans.
The Banker Top 1000 World Banks 2015
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