We're Leading Research into Money Supply; Study Looks at Impact of Bank Regulators

Daily Post (Liverpool, England), February 3, 2010 | Go to article overview

We're Leading Research into Money Supply; Study Looks at Impact of Bank Regulators


Byline: DAVID JONES

BANGOR University is to spearhead new research into how bank regulators' interventions in troubled banks affect the supply of money.

Despite a growth in bank regulation in the last few decades - and the likelihood that regulation will increase following the recent crisis - there is no evidence of how effective the measures are that financial regulators take when banks are in trouble and if this has wide ranging effects on banks' ability to supply liquidity to the economy.

Dr Klaus Schaeck, senior lecturer at Bangor University Business School, is to carry out research to find out what effects different measures have on the banks' ability to supply liquidity to the economy - which is ultimately their core reason to exist.

Adopting newly devised measures of bank liquidity, Dr Schaeck will apply these measures to a dataset for a group of banks to see how the liquidity generation of those banks was affected. Results from The Leverhulme Trust-funded project should influence public policy and policymaking in banking in any country where bank regulation is in place and is used to prevent a bank from collapsing.

Dr Schaeck said: "The viability of a bank depends on its ability to produce liquidity - and governments have stepped in by creating regulating bodies as they do not want to see banks fail.

"The banking system's ability to take deposits and provide loans is the oil that keeps our economy going. However, we don't fully understand the effects of regulatory actions on the banking system's ability to supply liquidity when they try to rescue failing banks. …

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