Budapest is the new top financial services investment destination in central and eastern Europe, while Moscow retains its crown as the largest international financial centre for outward investment.
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São Paulo once again received the most foreign direct investment in the whole of Latin America and the Caribbean in 2014, while Caracas topped the tables for outward investment.
Shanghai was the leading global IFC for attracting FDI for the 12 months up to the end of October 2014, while New York came out on top for outward investment.
London leads western Europe's FDI tables, but Dublin's recovery shows promising growth as an international finance centre.
Brazil remains the leading Latin American country for foreign investment into the finance sector, but its total investment levels have shrunk. When it comes to outbound investment into the region, Venezuela is leading the way.
London retains its title as the top international finance centre in the world, although New York’s stock market capitalisation is almost four times that of the UK capital. Meanwhile, Johannesburg has made the most dramatic of advances up the rankings, jumping 18 places to rank 17th.
New York leads the world’s international finance centres for inbound and outbound foreign direct investment into the financial services sector, but other US financial centres are also proving attractive destinations.
Europe’s cities may be on the recovery but it is Beijing that tops the table of most profitable international financial centres worldwide.
Global Risk Regulator
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