Banking and management of financial institutions

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Banking and management of financial institutions

  1. 1. FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS
  2. 2. Chapter Preview• In this chapter, we examine how banking is conducted to earn the highest profits possible. In the commercial banking setting, we look at loans, balance sheet management and income determinants.• Topics include: – The Bank Balance Sheet – Basics of Banking – General Principles of Bank Management – Off-Balance Sheet Activities – Measuring Bank Performance
  3. 3. The Bank Statement of Financial Position (Balance Sheet)• Balance sheet is a list of a bank’s assets and liabilities. Total assets = total liabilities + capital• Sources of bank funds (liabilities) - by borrowing and issuing other liabilities.• Uses to which they are put (assets) – to acquire assets.• Banks invest these liabilities (sources) into assets (uses) in order to create value for their capital providers by charging an interest rate on asset of securities higher than interest and expenses on its liabilities.
  4. 4. The Bank Balance Sheet Flow of funds (tab down to commercial banks) http://www.federalreserve.gov/releases/z1/current/z1r-4.pd
  5. 5. Balance Sheet• Liabilities: – A bank acquires funds by issuing (selling) liabilities such as deposits which the sources of funds the bank uses. Used to purchase income-earning assets.• Assets: – Uses of funds and the interest payments earned on what enable banks to make profits.
  6. 6. The Bank Balance Sheet: Liabilities (a)• Checkable Deposits: – Accounts that allow the owner (depositor) to write checks to third parties. – Examples: non-interest earning checking accounts (demand deposit accounts), interest earning negotiable orders of withdrawal (NOW) accounts and money-market deposit accounts (MMDAs) – A bank’s lowest cost funds because depositors want safety and liquidity and will accept a lesser interest return from the bank in order to achieve such attributes.
  7. 7. The Bank Balance Sheet: Liabilities (b)• Nontransaction Deposits: – The depositor cannot write checks but interest rates paid on deposits are usually higher than CD – Examples: savings accounts and time deposits (certificates of deposit) – Generally a bank’s highest cost funds because banks want deposits which are more stable and predictable and will pay more to the depositors (funds suppliers) in order to achieve such attributes.
  8. 8. The Bank Balance Sheet: Liabilities (c)• Borrowings: – Banks obtain funds by borrowing from the Federal Reserve System, other banks and corporations. – These borrowings are called: • Discount loans/advances - from the Fed • Reserves overnight Fed funds – deposits at Fed Reserve to meet the amount required by Fed. Borrow from other banks. • Interbank offshore dollar deposits – borrowings of Eurodollars from other banks • Repurchase agreements – loan agreement with other banks and companies
  9. 9. The Bank Balance Sheet: Liabilities (d)• Bank Capital: – Raised by selling new equity (stock) or from retained earnings. – Cushion against a drop in the value of its assets which could force the bank in insolvency. – Since assets minus liabilities equals capital, capital is seen as protecting the liability suppliers from asset devaluations or write-offs (capital is also called the balance sheet’s “shock absorber,” thus capital levels are important).
  10. 10. The Bank Balance Sheet: Assets (a)• Reserves: funds held in account with the Fed (vault cash as well). – Required reserves held coz of reserve requirements, the regulation that every dollar of CD at a bank, a certain fraction (required reserve ratios) must be kept as reserve. Any reserves beyond this area called excess reserves.• Cash items in Process of Collection: checks deposited at a bank, but where the funds have not yet been transferred from the other bank.
  11. 11. The Bank Balance Sheet: Assets (a)• Deposits at Other Banks: – Usually deposits from small banks at larger banks in exchange for variety of services, such as check collection, foreign exchange transactions and purchases securities (referred to as correspondent banking) – Reserves, Cash items in Process of Collection, and Deposits at Other Banks are collectively referred to as Cash Items.
  12. 12. The Bank Balance Sheet: Assets (b)• Securities: – These are either U.S. government/agency debt, municipal debt, and other (non-equity) securities. – Short-term Treasury debt is often referred to as secondary reserves because of its high liquidity.
  13. 13. The Bank Balance Sheet: Assets (c)• Loans: – These are a bank’s income-earning assets such as business loans, auto loans, and mortgages. – These are generally not very liquid coz cannot turn into cash until loan matures. – Most banks tend to specialize in either consumer loans or business loans, and even take that as far as loans to specific groups.• Other Assets: bank buildings, computer systems, and other equipment
  14. 14. Basics of Banking• Asset transformation – Banks make profits by selling liabilities with 1 set of characteristics and using the proceeds to buy assets with different set of characteristics. – Saving deposit held by 1 person can provide funds that enable the bank to make mortgage loan to another person. – Banks tend to “borrow short and lend long” (in terms of maturity).
  15. 15. Basics of Banking• T-account Analysis: – Amira deposit of $100 cash into First National Bank First National Bank Assets LiabilitiesVault cash / +$100 Checkable +$100Reserve deposits – An increase in the bank’s reserve = increase in CD
  16. 16. Basics of Banking• $100 check written on an account at another bank, 2nd Bank. Now the 1st Bank is owed $100 by 2nd Bank. First National Bank Assets Liabilities Cash items in +$100 Checkable +$100 process of deposits collection First National Bank Assets LiabilitiesReserves +$100 Deposits +$100 Conclusion: When bank receives deposits, reserves ↑ by equal amount; when bank loses deposits, reserves ↓ by equal amount
  17. 17. Basics of Banking• T-account Analysis: – Deposit of $100 cash into First National Bank. If the fraction is 10%, First National Bank required reserve have increase by $10. First National Bank Assets Liabilities Required reserves +$10 Checkable +$100 Excess reserves +$90 deposits
  18. 18. Basics of BankingAs we can see, $10 of the deposit must remainwith the bank to meeting federal regulations.Now, the bank is free to work with the $90 inits asset transformation functions. In thiscase, the bank loans the $90 to its customers.
  19. 19. Basics of Banking• T-account Analysis: – Deposit of $100 cash into First National Bank. If the bank choose not to hold any excess reserve buy make loaned instead. First National Bank Assets Liabilities Required reserves +$10 Checkable +$100 Loans +$90 deposits
  20. 20. General Principles of Bank Management The bank has four primary concerns: 1. Liquidity management – keep enough cash on hand. 2. Asset management • Managing credit risk • Managing interest-rate risk 3. Liability management 4. Managing capital adequacy
  21. 21. Principles of Bank Management• To make sure the bank have enough cash to pay depositors when deposit outflow (deposit are lost coz depositors make withdrawals and demand payment) Liquidity Management Reserves requirement = 10%, Excess reserves = $10 million Assets Liabilities Reserves $20 million Deposits $100 million Loans $80 million Bank Capital $10 million Securities $10 million
  22. 22. Principles of Bank Management Deposit outflow of $10 million Assets Liabilities Reserves $10 million Deposits $90 million Loans $80 million Bank Capital $10 million Securities $10 million• If a bank has ample excess reserves, a deposit outflow does not necessitate change in other parts of its balance sheet.
  23. 23. Liquidity Management No excess reserves Assets Liabilities Reserves $10 million Deposits $100 million Loans $90 million Bank Capital $10 million Securities $10 million Deposit outflow of $10 million Assets Liabilities Reserves $0 million Deposits $90 million Loans $90 million Bank Capital $10 million Securities $10 million• With 10% reserve requirement, bank has $9 million reserve shortfall
  24. 24. Liquidity Management1. Borrow from other banks or corporations Assets LiabilitiesReserves $9 million Deposits $90 millionLoans $90 million Borrowings $9 millionSecurities $10 million Bank Capital $10 million2. Sell securities Assets LiabilitiesReserves $9 million Deposits $90 millionLoans $90 million Bank Capital $10 millionSecurities $1 million 17-24
  25. 25. Liquidity Management 3. Borrow from Fed Assets Liabilities Reserves $9 million Deposits $90 million Loans $90 million Borrowing fr Fed $9 million Securities $10 million Bank Capital $10 million 4. Call in or sell off loans Assets Liabilities Reserves $9 million Deposits $90 million Loans $81 million Bank Capital $10 million Securities $10 million• Conclusion: Excess reserves are insurance against above 4 costs from deposit outflows
  26. 26. Asset Management• 3 goals in managing assets: – Maximize profits, a bank attempt to earn the highest possible return on assets – Minimizing the risk – Adequate provisions for liquidity by holding liquid assets• 4 basic ways: i. Get borrowers with low default risk and willing to pay high interest rates ii. Buy securities with high return and low risk iii.Diversify iv.Manage liquidity
  27. 27. Liability Management• Managing the source of funds from deposits to CDs to other debt. 1. No longer primarily depend on deposits 2. When see loan opportunities, borrow or issue CDs to acquire funds• It’s important to understand that banks now manage both sides of the balance sheet together, whereas it was more separate in the past. Indeed, most banks now manage this via the asset-liability management (ALM) committee.
  28. 28. Capital Adequacy Management1. Bank capital is a cushion that prevents bank failure. For example, consider these two banks: High Capital Bank Assets Liabilities Reserves $10 million Deposits $90 million Loans $90 million Bank Capital $10 million Low Capital Bank Assets Liabilities Reserves $10 million Deposits $96 million Loans $90 million Bank Capital $4 million
  29. 29. Capital Adequacy ManagementWhat happens if these banks make loans orinvest in securities (say, subprime mortgageloans, for example) that end up losing money?Let’s assume both banks lose $5 million frombad loans.
  30. 30. Capital Adequacy Management Impact of $5 million loan loss High Capital Bank Assets Liabilities Reserves $10 million Deposits $90 million Loans $85 million Bank Capital $5 million Low Capital Bank Assets Liabilities Reserves $10 million Deposits $96 million Loans $85 million Bank Capital -$1 millionConclusion: A bank maintains reserves to lessen thechance that it will become insolvent.
  31. 31. Capital Adequacy Management1. Higher is bank capital, lower is return on equity – ROA = Net Profits/Assets – ROE = Net Profits/Equity Capital – EM = Assets/Equity Capital – ROE = ROA × EM – Capital ↑, EM ↓, ROE ↓2. Tradeoff between safety (high capital) and ROE3. Banks also hold capital to meet capital requirements is required by regulatory authorities.
  32. 32. The Practicing Manager:Strategies for Managing Capital: what shoulda bank manager do if she feels the bank isholding too much capital?• Sell or retire share• Increase dividends to reduce retained earnings• Increase asset growth via debt (like CDs)
  33. 33. The Practicing Manager:Reversing these strategies will help amanager if she feels the bank is holding toolittle capital?• Issue share• Decrease dividends to increase retained earnings• Slow asset growth (retire debt)
  34. 34. Off-Balance-Sheet Activities1. Loan sales (secondary loan participation)2. Fee income from – Foreign exchange trades for customers – Servicing mortgage-backed securities – Guarantees of debt – Backup lines of credit3. Trading Activities and Risk Management Techniques – Financial futures and options – Foreign exchange trading – Interest rate swaps• All these activities involve risk and potential conflicts
  35. 35. Measuring Bank PerformanceMuch like any business, measuring bankperformance requires a look at the incomestatement. For banks, this is separated intothree parts:– Operating Income– Operating Expenses– Net Operating IncomeNote how this is different from, say, a manufacturingfirm’s income statement.
  36. 36. Banks IncomeStatement
  37. 37. Recent Trends in Bank Performance Measures• ROA = Net Profits/ Assets• ROE = Net Profits/ Equity Capital• NIM = [Interest Income - Interest Expenses]/ Assets

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