liquidity concepts, instruments and procedure
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liquidity concepts, instruments and procedure liquidity concepts, instruments and procedure Presentation Transcript

  • LIQUIDITY CONCEPTS, INSTRUMENTS AND PROCEDURE Presentation bySamiksha Chawla (19) M.Com (H)- III Sem
  • LIQUIDITY    Ability to meet anticipated and contingent cash needs. Cash needs may arise from withdrawal of deposits, liability maturities' and loan disbursals. A minimum criterion of liquidity is the ability both to meet commitments when due and to undertake new transactions when desirable.
  • ESTIMATING LIQUIDITY NEEDS   Banks strive to maintain adequate liquidity- too much liquidity needlessly limits bank earnings, and too little liquidity exposes a bank to the possibility of costly emergency measures to secure needed funds. Liquidity should be sufficient to cover probable fluctuations in loans and deposits, with a small margin of excess liquidity as a safety measure.
  • Cont’d…   While liquidity needs cannot be predicted with certainty, they can be closely determined by reviewing past fluctuations in loans and deposits and by keeping a careful watch on the current business situation. If a bank has carefully evaluated and planned for its liquidity needs, it should hold a maximum liquidity when deposits are up and loan demand is down.
  • LIQUIDITY RISK There are three types of liquidity risks:1) Funding Risk 2) Asset Liquidity Risk 3) Interest Rate Risk 
  • FUNDING RISK  It depends on the perception of the market of the credit standing of the bank.  A bank approaching the market with unexpected and frequent needs for funds would have adverse affect on the willingness of the market to lend and raises the cost of funds which is the prime driver of profitability.
  • ASSET LIQUIDITY RISK   It arises when assets are not readily tradable. The rationale of liquidity ratio is to make banks hold more short-term assets than short-term liabilities. Liquidity risk arises when maturities of assets exceed those of liabilities.
  • INTEREST RATE RISK     Liquidity risk is closely related to interest rate risk. If a bank desires to have more interest sensitive liabilities than assets it reduces the liquidity position of banks. When a bank structure its portfolio in order to achieve a positive duration gap (assets>liabilities), the liquidity of the assets is reduced. If interest rates increases the value of long-duration assets will decline more than short-duration assets and assets sales would involve losses.
  • MANAGEMENT OF LIQUIDITY     In the context of increased competition and decreased profit margins, the need to improve efficiency of operation through competent liquidity management has become imperative. Liquidity management consists of estimating the requirements for funds and meeting them. Funds requirement depends upon deposit inflows and outflows and loan commitments. A bank should devise a liquidity plan or strategy that balance risks and returns.
  • CONT’D…    Liquidity need arising from deposits withdrawals and loan demands can be estimated by preparing a sources and uses of funds statements. The sources and uses approach can be used to evaluate the effects of deposit inflows and outflows and changing loan demands on bank liquidity. The structure of deposits method consisting of a list of different types of deposit and the probability is another way to estimate liquidity needs.
  • INSTRUMENTS OF LIQUIDITY Banks traditionally have planned for liquidity through their asset portfolios, constructing them so that some assets can and will be liquidated as funds are needed.  More recently bankers have found that they can also secure needed liquidity by increasing their liabilities.  Thus, bankers have 2 sources of managing liquidity: 1) Liquid assets 2) Liquid liabilities 
  • Liquid Assets are: 1) Cash in hand- This includes the cash balance maintained by a bank with itself. The quantum of such cash balance depends upon the experience and circumstances of each individual bank and no hard and fast rules can be laid down. 2) Statutory Liquidity Ratio Statutory Liquidity Ratio refers to the amount that the commercial banks require to maintain in the form of cash, or gold or govt. approved securities before providing credit to the customers. It is determined as percentage of total demand and percentage of time liabilities.
  • Cont’d… 3) Balances with other banks- The cash balances maintained by banks either with themselves or in current accounts with the RBI are the most liquid assets and therefore, they can rightly be termed as the first line of defense in times of trouble. 4) Money at call and short notice- These loans represents mainly the loans given by one bank to another for a short period. 5) Investments- The banks also invest a significant portion of their funds in stock exchange securities. These constitutes the third line of defense in times of emergencies. These securities mainly include:
  • Cont’d… Government securities- They may be of 3 types a) Stocks b) Bearer bonds c) Promissory notes  Semi-government securitiesThese includes debentures or bonds issued by quasigovernment organizations like improvement Trusts, Municipal Corporations.  Shares and Debentures of joint companiesIt is done by commercial banks on a very marginal scale because of uncertainty both regarding return as well as value. 
  • Liquid Liabilities are: 1) Time Certificates of DepositsThey are negotiable and can be sold by the holder in the market. These certificates bear different maturities ranging from ninety days to one year and are offers with the interest rates competitive with treasury bills and other similar money market instruments. 2) Borrowing from other commercial banksThe second way in which the individual commercial bank may create additional liabilities in order to acquire reserves is by borrowing from other banks.
  • Cont’d… Such loans are given on a one-day, unsecured basis. Rate on bank loans is very sensitive to changing trends of supply and demand in the money market. 3) Borrowing from Central BankCentral bank facilities are available generally in the form of discounting or advances to meet day-to-day and seasonal liquidity needs of commercial banks registered with the central bank. Normally such loans are relatively costlier and are available at restrictive terms. 
  • Cont’d… 4) Raising of Capital FundsCommercial banks can acquire reserves by issue of shares carrying different features to suit varying notions of investors. Availability of funds through this source would depend on public response to bank shares which in its turn is essential conditioned by current dividend rate and growth prospect associated with it.
  • THEORIES OF LIQUIDITY MANAGEMENT 1) Commercial-Loan Theory    Originated in England during the 18th century; A Commercial Bank must provide short term liquidating loans to meet working capital requirements. The bank should refrain from long term loans. Commercial bank deposits are near demand liabilities and should have short term self liquidating obligations. The bank holds a Principle that when money is lent against self liquidating papers, it is known as Real Bills Doctrine.
  • Cont’d… The doctrine had some criticisms. They were A new loan was not granted unless the previous loan was repaid.  Banks should provide loans before the maturity of the previous bills  Due to Economic Condition the liquidity character of the self liquidating loans are affected. During Economic depression : goods do not move speedily into the normal channels of trade  Prices fall  Losses to sellers  No guarantee , even the transaction for which loan provided is genuine and whether debtor will be able to repay the debt.
  • Cont’d… Another criticism was that  It failed to take cognizance of the fact that the bank can ensure liquidity of its assets only when they are readily convertible into cash without any loss  Thus the Commercial loan theory was ignored because of the criticisms of the DOCTRINE.
  • THE SHIFTABLITY THEORY      Originated in USA in 1918 by H.G. Moulton. According to this theory, the problem of liquidity is not a problem but shifting of assets without any material loss. Moulton specified, ‘ to attain minimum reserves, relying on maturing bills is not needed but maintaining quantity of assets which can be shifted to other banks whenever necessary. It must fulfill the attributes of immediate transferability to others without loss. In case of general liquidity crisis, bank should maintain liquidity by possessing assets which can be shifted to the Central Bank.
  • Cont’d…   Thus, as development took place the Commercial Loan theory lost ground in favor of Shiftability Theory Blue chip securities which possess high degree of shiftability, the commercial banks were ready to buy them as a collateral security for lending purposes.
  • Criticism During depression, the whole industry would be in crisis. The shares and debentures of well reputed companies would fail to attract buyers and cost of shifting of assets would be high.  Blue chip Securities will also lose their shiftability character.  Thus, both Commercial loan as well as Shiftability theory failed to distinguish liquidity of an individual bank as well as the banking industry.
  • THE ANTICIPATED INCOME THEORY      Developed in 1948 by Herbert V . Prochnow. Most striking Developments of commercial banks that took place was in participation of term lending. The banker plans the liquidation of the term loans from anticipated earnings of the borrower. Loan repayment schedules have to be adapted to anticipated income. Estimation of future earnings should be made.
  • Cont’d…     Banks must be able to anticipate the income from the avenues where it is going to deploy its funds. Must invest in term-lending, working capital securities, but must also be secure about the deployment and repayment of funds. Bank must assess the potential of that person to repay back (whether he has regular/high source of income/not). Applicable till now.
  • LIABILITY MANAGEMENT THEORY     It emerged in the year 1960. This is one of the important liquidity management theory. The liability management theory holds that banks can meet their liquidity requirements by bidding in the market for additional funds to meet loan demand and deposit withdrawal. There is no need to follow old liquidity norms like maintaining liquid assets , liquid investments etc.
  • Cont’d…   1) 2) 3) 4) According to the liabilities management view, an individual bank may acquire reserves from different sources by creating additional liabilities against itself. These sources include a number of items, some of which are listed below:Issuance of time certificate of deposits; Borrowing from other commercial banks; Borrowings from the Central Bank; Raising capital funds by issuing shares and by means of retained earnings.
  • LIQUIDITY PROCEDURE      Effective liquidity management requires 3 steps:Identifying liquidity Managing liquidity Optimizing liquidity These steps are interdependent , each requiring the successful implementation of the other two to optimally manage liquidity.
  • Cont’d… 1) Identifying liquidity It is the foundation on which the entire liquidity management process depends. It involves understanding the balances and positions of the institution on an enterprise-wide level.  Identifying liquidity is primarily a function of data gathering, and does not include the actual movement or usage of funds. 2) Managing liquidity It involves using the identified liquidity to support the bank’s revenue generating activities.  This may include consolidating funds , managing the release of funds to maximize their use.
  • Cont’d… 3) Optimizing liquidity It is an ongoing process with a focus on maximizing the value of the institution’s fund.  It requires strong and detail understanding of bank’s liquidity position across all currencies, accounts, business lines and counter parties.  The biggest challenge in the liquidity management process is the limited and resources available to it.
  • Highlights of the RBI’s Third Quarter Review of Monetary Policy for 2013-14      Short-term lending rate or repo rate reduced by 0.25 per cent to 7.75 per cent, first time in nine months. Reverse repo rate stands adjusted to 6.75 per cent. Cash reserve ratio (CRR) cut by 0.25 per cent to 4 per cent. Bank rate stands adjusted to 8.75 per cent. SLR rate is 23 %.
  • Current rates on 26/Oct/2013 Bank rate 9% Repo Rate 7.50% Reverse Repo Rate 6.50% Marginal Standing Facility Rate 6% CRR 4% SLR 23% Base Rate 9.80%--10.25% Savings Deposits Rate 4% Term Deposit Rate 8.00%--9.00% 91-day T-bill 8.7712% 182-day T-bill 8.6832% 364-day T-bill 8.7077%