Upcoming SlideShare
×

# Balance of payment

1,000 views

Published on

MBA-IV, Uniglobe College, Kathmandu, Nepal

3 Likes
Statistics
Notes
• Full Name
Comment goes here.

Are you sure you want to Yes No
• Be the first to comment

Views
Total views
1,000
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
8
Actions
Shares
0
64
0
Likes
3
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

### Balance of payment

1. 1. PRESENTATIONPRESENTATION ONON SIGNIFICANCESIGNIFICANCE OFOF BALANCE OF PAYMENTBALANCE OF PAYMENT PRESENTED BY:PRESENTED BY: PAWAN KAWAN ROLL NO: 14 MBA IV TRI UNIGLOBE COLLEGE 1
2. 2. 2 Balance of Payments  The Balance of Payments is the statistical record of a country’s international transactions over a certain period of time presented in the form of double-entry bookkeeping.  Typically maintained in a single currency.
3. 3. Significance of BOP  The BOP provides detailed information about the supply and demand of the country’s currency.  The trade statistics in the Current Account, for example, show the composition of trade – what a country imports and what it exports.  The Capital Account shows inflows and outflows of capital in various categories.  Helps to evaluate the economic performance of the countries in international trade 3
4. 4. Significance of BOP Cont…  Helps in identifying appropriate trading partner  Provides economic information about a particular country  BOP position gives important input for the anticipation of appreciation or depreciation of a particular country’s currency 4
5. 5. Balance of Payment Accounts  Double-entry bookkeeping each entry is recorded twice.  A debit entry ⇐ a payment to foreigners  A credit entry ⇐ a receipt from foreigners 5
6. 6. Example 1  Suppose that Boeing Corporation exported a Boeing 747 aircraft to Japan Airlines for \$50 million and that Japan Airlines pays from its dollar bank account kept with Chase Manhattan Bank in New York City. Then the receipt of \$50 million by Boeing will be recorded as a credit(+), which will be matched by a debt (-) of the same amount representing a reduction of the U.S. bank’s liabilities. 6
7. 7. Entry of Example 1 Transactions Credit Debit Boeing’s export + \$50 million Withdrawal from U.S. bank - \$50 million 7
8. 8. Example 2  Suppose that Boeing imports jet engines produced by Rolls Royce for \$ 30 million, and that Boeing make payment by transferring the funds to a New York bank account kept by Rolls Royce. In this case, payment by Boeing will be recorded as a debit (-), whereas the deposit of the funds by Rolls Royce will be recorded as a credit (+). 8
9. 9. Entry of Example 2 9 Transactions Credit Debit Boeing’s import - \$ 30 million Deposit at U.S. bank + \$ 30 million
10. 10. 10  They are composed of the following:  The Current Account  The Capital Account  The Official Reserve Account Balance of Payments Accounts
11. 11. Balance of Payments Accounts Cont…  Current Account  The current account includes the export and import of goods and services.  Capital Account  It includes all purchases and sales of assets such as stocks, bonds, bank accounts, real estate and businesses.  Official reserve account  It covers all purchases and sales of international reserve assets such as dollars, foreign exchanges, gold and special drawings rights (SDRs) 11
12. 12. 12 Balance of Payments Trends in Major Countries  From 1982-2000, U.S. has had continual annual trade deficits (- CA) with the rest of the world (ROW), along with annual capital surpluses (+KA), in roughly equal annual amounts.  China has been running trade surpluses AND capital account surpluses. For example, in 2002 China had a \$35.4B trade surpluses and a \$6.4B capital inflow.
13. 13. Impact on Currency  CA: All the other factors constant, a deficit balance on a country’s current account implies that there is excess supply of its currency in the foreign markets. Hence, its currency should depreciate.  KA: All other factors constant, a surplus balance in a country’s financial account implies that there is excess demand for assets denominated in its currency. Hence, its currency should appreciate. 13
14. 14. Balance of payments crisis  A BOP crisis, also called a currency crisis, occurs when a nation is unable to pay for essential imports and/or service its debt repayments.  Typically, this is accompanied by a rapid decline in the value of the affected nation's currency. 14
15. 15. Imports and Exports trend of Nepal 15
16. 16. THANK YOU 16