Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
current economic and financial crisis
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

current economic and financial crisis

953

Published on

Published in: Business, Economy & Finance
0 Comments
3 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
953
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
53
Comments
0
Likes
3
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Financial crisis
  • 2. Content
    Title
    Introduction
    Effects of economic recession
    Sectors of economic recession
    Banking sector
    Problem of banking sector
    Capitalism
    Capitalism- history
    Capitalism in the crisis
    Capitalism business cycle
    Credit card
    UK’s capitalist economy
    Capital destruction
    Oil sector
    Oil sector’s effect
    UK’s economic situation
    Conclusion
  • 3. Did people issue caused the financial crisis
    Presented by: Octoblue group
    ( Salima Punjwani, Disha Thakkar, Poonam Arora, Teeruth Junglee, Jaspreet Kheri , Shahgir Mir, Sameera Herath and Supraja Ravula)
  • 4. Introduction
    Financial crisis also known as ‘credit crunch’.
    Brought panic and turmoil in summer of 2007 to world’s financial markets.
    Result: housing market went burst.
    World financial system undergoing ‘global economic recession’ of staggering proportion.
  • 5. Effects of economic recession
  • 6. Sectors of Economic Crisis
    Financial meltdown caused by:
    Banking sector
    Capitalism Oil sector
  • 7. Banking Sector
    Main reason was massive speculation on housing and housing-related securities.
    Bankers sold to people willing to own their homes adjustable-rate and interest-only mortgages.
    These mortgages were then sold to commercial and investment banks.
    The banks used a process called securitization that converted the mortgages into complex securities and these were then sold to investors.
    After a year or two, the rate of the mortgages increased and homeowners could not afford the new payments or refinancing schemes. This results to most of them defaulting.
    As this occurs, the complex securities began to fall in value, forcing investors and banks to take losses.
    Banks no longer had enough money to lend (invest).
    Banks and investors stopped lending (investing), as they feared other banks and investors would not be able to pay them back leading to the credit crunch.
  • 8. Problem of Banking sector
    Greed and competition to win business drove banks and investors to ignore warning signs and take greater risks.
    Potential problems of Banks
    Most bank’s liabilities have shorter maturity period than assets
    This can be a potential cause of bank failure in case all depositors take out money at once (bank run)
    Credit risk
    Possibility that borrowers will be unable to repay their loans
    More risk in prosperity period as lending terms tends to be relaxed
    Interest rate risk
    Most deposits at floating rate
    Loans at fixed rate
    If floating rate is more than fixed rate bank loses ( S&LI ,America 1979)
  • 9. Capitalism
    Capitalism [economic liberalism] has been credited for generating wealth that has been unprecedented in history.
    Resulted in free markets, free trade, financial markets and the removal of state intervention in the economy becoming prerequisites for the 21st century economies.
    In more simpler terms it can be defined as: An economic system in which the means of production and distribution are privately or corporately owned and government intervention is minimal.
  • 10. Capitalism: history of crisis
    Karl Marxand Friedrich Engels referred the capitalistic system to the capitalist mode of production in Das Kapital (1867).
    Capitalism has been credited with generating vast amount of funds for the economy but on the other hand, it has been associated with numerous crisis:
    US saving and loan scandal, 1985
    The crash of 1929 ‘black Thursday’ - sent US and global economy into a tailspin, contributing to the great depression.
    The crash of 1987- US stock markets suffered their largest 1day fall since the great depression.
    Long term capital management,1998 – The collapse of hedge fund long term capital market (LTCM) - occurred during the final stage of the world financial crisis that began in Asia in 1997.
    The dot.com crash,2000 – stock market became beguiled by the rise of internet companies - ushering in a new era for the economy
  • 11. Capitalism in the crisis
    The effect of capitalism;
  • 12. Capitalism businesscycle
    Ref. http://www.optimist123.com/optimist/2008/10/who-will-modula.html
  • 13. Credit card issue
    Introduction of the ‘credit card’, allows people to spend more than what they usually earn monthly.
    On the other hand banks were reaping profits, by extending the payback period as it would be more profitable for the bank if people did not pay back in full immediately, but instead pay smaller parts because of the interest that would be added.
    Debt has come to play a central role in the mechanics of the capitalism economy.
  • 14. ‘UK’s Capitalist economy’
    Capitalism resulted in banks being free to lend out money than what they had in possession.
    Problem that this creates can be seen with Britain’s current dilemma.
    Money being lent are not being recovered effectively.
    Resulting in the UK currently facing a crucial macroeconomic problem, that is with personal debt now more than £1.4 trillion [more than the actual economy].
  • 15. Capital destruction
    Over $7 trillion has been wiped off the U.S. stock market. Indeed $1.1 trillion was wiped off on a single day i.e.15th October.
    In mid of October $27trillion has been erased from stock market worldwide.
    Housing value have been declined by $5 trillion
    Pension funds by $2.5 trillion
    Banks write offs are at $600 to $700 billion and is also expected to be $1.4 trillion
    Large companies such as Lehman Brothers which had been capitalized at $30 to $40 billion, has gone bankrupt
    AIG, which until a few months ago was capitalized at between $150 and $200 billion, required a $123 billion lifeline from the government to survive.
  • 16. Oil sector
    Periods of recessions have followed dramatic increases in the price of oil.
    Industries that depended on energy prices suffered a sharp decrease in business and subsequently, reduced output and staff.
    An economy-wide decline in demand and reduction in real is influenced greatly by the higher cost of oil imports and a stringent monetary policy.
    Influencing factors slow down overall demand, and lead to subsequent recessions.
    Economic recession is the outcome of the impact on the economy by drop in demand, role of aggregate forces and the allocative forces.
  • 17. Oil sector’s effect
    By January 2008 the price of oil passed the mark of $100 a barrel.
    By May 2008 the price of oil reached an unprecedented $135 a barrel.
    Oil has risen by 25% since January 2008 and by nearly 400% since the beginning of the 21 century.
    Oil plays a key role in the functioning of the western economies, rising prices led to an unprecedented crisis with key sectors on the verge of disasters
  • 18. UK’s Economic situation
  • 19. Conclusion
    There should be no doubt that Capitalism caused credit crunch crisis and oil crisis.
    The issue will continue to cause the periodic crash, depression, collapse and recession as its fragile nature is to continually create a speculative bubble which drives the economy to continually produce.
    As long as public are duped to continually consume every boom will be followed by a bust.

×