2011 Middle East & North Africa Regional Snapshot


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  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Global%20Benchmarks.xlsx
  • http://public.tableausoftware.com/views/ECAmicrofinanceclients/MENAclients?:embed=y
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Mena%20Geographic%20outreach.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Global%20Benchmarks.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Global%20Benchmarks.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/MENA%202008%202010%20Trends%20Calculator.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Global%20Benchmarks.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/MENA%202008%202010%20Trends%20Calculator.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/funding-structure-report.csv
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/2010%20Funder%20Survey%20Results%20Table.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/funding-structure-report.csv
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Post%20Revolution_Data_Final.xls
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Post%20Revolution_Data_Final.xls
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Post%20Revolution_Data_Final.xls
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Post%20Revolution_Data_Final.xls
  • http://public.tableausoftware.com/views/Mena_Mobilemoney/Sheet1
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/MENA%202008%202010%20Trends%20Calculator.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/MENA%202008%202010%20Trends%20Calculator.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/Iraq%20lending%20methodology.xlsx
  • http://sharepoint.themix.org/analysts/sanabel/Shared%20Documents/Analysis/2011/MENA%202008%202010%20Trends%20Calculator.xlsx
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  • 2011 Middle East & North Africa Regional Snapshot

    1. 1. MIX and Sanabel Analysis of Key Trends2011 Middle East and North Africa Regional Snapshot March 2012 The Premier Source for Microfinance Data and Analysis © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    2. 2. Data Sources• Performance of Microfinance • MIX Market Institutions (MFIs) • MIX Market Funding Structure Data• Funding Structure of MFIs• Arab spring • Sanabel’s post revolution survey• Cross-Border Funders Investments • CGAP Cross-Border Funder Survey• Macroeconomic Data • World Development Indicators• Iraq Microfinance • Tijara-Iraq 2 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    3. 3. Indicators Indicator Value Number of countries 10 Population* 258 million Number of Microfinance institutions surveyed 64 Total Number of Borrowers, Millions 2.2 Gross loan Portfolio, USD Billion 1.2 Average Loan Balance, USD 610 Number of offices More than 1800 Offices Legal structure More than 70% are NGOsSource: *World Development Indicators, MIX Market, National Associations, Central Banks. 3 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    4. 4. Regulatory Framework Savings Interest Rate Cap Credit Bureau/info sharing MF Specific MFIs Postal Banks MFIs/ Banks NBFI NGO-MFIs Legislation NGOsEgypt Pending     PendingIraq Jordan    Pending PendingLebanon   PendingMorocco     Palestine Pending   Sudan     Pending PendingSyria    Tunisia    Yemen    Being testedSource: 2009 State of industry presentation, Ranya Abdel-Baki 4 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    5. 5. Lowest Outreach in MENA 70,000 70,000 60,000 60,000 50,000 50,000 Thousands In terms of total outreach andMillions 40,000 40,000 scale, the Arab region 30,000 30,000 recorded the lowest compared to its global peers. 20,000 20,000 10,000 10,000 The region has among the - - lowest average loan balances, at 16 percent of GNI per capita, following South Asia and East Asia. Gross Loan Portfolio Number of active borrowers http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=MwzqVtDK 5 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    6. 6. MENA in the Global Context 62% of loans in MENA are to female borrowers though their proportion declined in Lebanon, Palestine, Sudan and Yemen. Compared to other regions, MENA has a low outreach to rural clients. Corporate and SME portfolio represent just 5% of MENA’s total portfolio.http://public.tableausoftware.com/views/ECAmicrofinanceclients/MENAclients?:embed=yData on women borrowers: http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=Pbf7EMju 6 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    7. 7. Steady Geographic Outreach Trends100%90%80%70%60%50%40% Urban30% Rural20%10% 0% 2008 2009 2010 Middle East and North Africa Number Of Active Borrowers The proportion of rural outreach remains steady compared to the levels of 2008 and 2009, despite the overall growth in the region 7 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    8. 8. Efficiency and Profitability: Lowest Financial Expense in MENA 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 735% 35%30% 30%25% 25% Administrative expense/ assets20% 20% Operating expense/ assets15% 15% Provision for loan impairment/ assets10% 10% Financial expense/ assets Financial revenue/ assets 5% 5% 0% 0% Africa East Asia and Eastern Latin America Middle East South Asia the Pacific Europe and and The and North Central Asia Caribbean Africahttp://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=kpymUxkNMENA has low costs compared to other regions thanks to its considerably low cost of funds at1.7%, followed by Africa with 2.8%. This is attributed to its limited ability to secure commercialfunds, rather than an ability to secure commercial funds at low cost. 8 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    9. 9. Efficiency and Profitability: Highest Returns As a result of its low total expenses and average financial revenue, MENA recorded the highest Return on Assets at 4.69%, followed by East Asia and pacific at 2.83%. Return on Assets 5% 4% 3% 2% 1% 0% Middle East and North East Asia and the Eastern Europe and Latin America and The South Asia Africa Africa Pacific Central Asia Caribbeanhttp://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=SkMR8GXd 9 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    10. 10. Efficiency and Profitability: Returns Levels by Countries Great variations are observed per country: where Egypt shows an increase of more than 5% between 2008 and 2010, Iraq shows a phenomenal drop of almost 10 percentage points but remains above average with a 5.7% ROA. Return on assets18%16%14%12%10%8%6%4%2%0%-2% MENA region: http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=t2CQZcht MENA Countries: http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=6sgA8eS4 10 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    11. 11. High Portfolio Quality7%6%5%4%3% Portfolio at risk > 30 days Write-off ratio2%1%0% Africa Latin America Eastern Europe East Asia and South Asia Middle East and and The and Central Asia the Pacific North Africa Caribbean http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=o5XwUbfYMENA Arab Region maintained a high portfolio quality with the lowest median portfolio at risk > 30 days at 2.09%. 11 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    12. 12. Portfolio Quality: Post-Crisis trends in Morocco8%7%6%5% Portfolio at risk 30 days4%3% Write-off ratio2%1%0% MENA 08 MENA 09 MENA 10 Morocco 08 Morocco 09 Morocco 10MENA: http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=qASDye6aMorocco: http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=zr43BvbdPortfolio at risk > 30 days dropped more than one percent in one year due to support from thegovernment, confidence in the sector from different stakeholders including commercialbanks, investors, and donors, as well as responsible actions from the MFIs responding to the crisis. 12 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    13. 13. Recovery in MoroccoThe Moroccan sector is recovering from the delinquency crisis thanks to the measures taken by different stakeholders to restore confidence: MFIs Donors & Commercial Moroccan Government Funders • Acquisition of Zakoura by Fondation Banque Populaire pour le • Secured $46 million to MicroCrédit (FBPMC) in mid-2009 • Played a key role in supporting strengthen MFIs’ systems and the sector by continuing funding internal control • Creation of credit information the sector and directing 70% of sharing systems and tightening of the total funding of the sector in credit processes as a reaction to year end 2009 to the Moroccan multiple lending sector http://www.cgap.org/gm/document-1.9.41164/BR_Microfinance_Sector_Morocco.pdf http://www.themix.org/sites/default/files/2010%20Arab%20Microfinance%20Analysis%20Benchmarking%20Report%20-Final_3.pdf 13 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    14. 14. Limited funding through debt and deposits Debt to equity ratio (median) 54.5 43.5 32.5 Debt to equity ratio 2 (median)1.5 10.5 0 Middle East and Africa East Asia and Eastern Europe Latin America South Asia North Africa the Pacific and Central Asia and The Caribbean http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=JLGCFRNi • MENA has received the fewest cross-border funds historically and depends primarily on donations. • Very few MFIs in the region use saving for funding except in Yemen, Syria, and Sudan where savings mobilization is allowed. 14 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    15. 15. Funding Structure by Regions % of Total Funders40%35%30%25%20%15%10% 5% 0% Dec.07 Dec. 08 Dec. 09 Dec. 10 EAP ECA LAC MENA SA SSASource: CGAP funders survey 2011MENA remains the region receiving the least funding for microfinance. Commitments to MENArepresent a mere 6% of global commitments and increased by 5% in 2010. 15 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    16. 16. Funding Structure Financial Institution Fund Government Other DFI 0 50,000,000 100,000,000 150,000,000 200,000,000 250,000,000 300,000,000 350,000,000 400,000,000 450,000,000MENA funding classified by funders type: http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/funding-structure-report?rid=P5qxV8no 462 financial institutions (with a large proportion of commercial banks) secured a total of USD 5,850 billion which represent almost 40% of the total funds committed to the region. Morocco, followed by Lebanon and Egypt were the main recipients. 16 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    17. 17. Arab SpringAs a result of inequality, corruption, concentration of wealth and power in hands of very few, Arab youthlead revolutions in Tunisia followed by Egypt, Libya, Bahrain, Yemen, and Syria calling for changingregimes.Microfinance is one of the sectors that suffered most from the Arab spring revolutions. Sanabel hasconducted a survey to measure the impact of the revolutions on 23 MFIs from 4 countries(Tunisia, Egypt, Syria, Yemen). Some common factors among the countries summarized in the following: • The revolutions impacted internal operations of MFIs, especially those operating in the urban metropolis (shutting down, changing working hours to suit curfews, etc.) • Increase in operating expenses for MFIs due to collection during difficult times • No MFI had a full-fledged contingency plan in place prior to the revolutions and uprisings • Actual affiliation or perception of affiliation to government bodies or some commercial / business entities proved to be harmful (i.e. both in Tunisia and Egypt MFIs that were perceived to be affiliated to gov’t officials or businessmen faced greater difficulty in collection) • Either no government intervention or not useful for the industry (i.e. in Egypt 3 months postponement of repayment to clients had a negative impact on repayment) • High levels of social commitment to clients and community in times of need (i.e. Tunisia: refugees from Libya) 17 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    18. 18. Arab Spring: Impact on the Microfinance Sector On MFIs Level:• Disruptions in work schedules: staff working from home at times and collection being done earlier in the day• Issuance of new loans ceased or under stricter terms, renewals cautiously maintained• Staff spirit and morale affected, demonstrations to require more benefits Egypt Yemen Tunisia • Some branches closed off • MFIs put greater time and • Enda’s branches impacted to effort into collection • Loan ceiling brought down: some extent: some banks were closed and -windows broken, •Shorter working hours for CBE placed a ceiling on -equipment looted, banks impacted installment disbursement -one branch burned payments by clients and salary payments for MFI staff • SFD decision to postpone • Special efforts required from repayment for 3 months for all staff to fulfill commitment to • High operational costs of clients impacted collection clients during difficult times administrative processes due to delayed repayments and • Field dangerous for loan higher PAR officers (cases of attacks) •Increase in staff •Absence of police forces and resignation, especially non-functioning courts system females affected repayment and litigations 18 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    19. 19. Arab Spring: Impact on the Microfinance Sector On Client Level: Yemen• Microenterprises (mostlycommercial and service Egyptbusinesses) affected byshortage in basic needs and • Cease or decrease ofservices microenterprises operations due to military-imposed curfew, lack Tunisia• Microenterprises closed down of security, and theftfor a given period/worked for • Microenterprisesshorter periods • Handicrafts, tourism related attacked, looted, burned down activities, and manufacturing while some were damaged or-Withdrawal from labour most impacted whereas food closedmarket, industries benefited - loss of business activity, • Few deaths among Enda’s - displacement(i.e. Abyan), • Loss of business micro-entrepreneurs or their - injuries or deaths among activity, injuries or deaths family members. clients, or members of among clients, or members of their households. their households.• Individual savings depletedto meet consumption needs 19 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    20. 20. Arab Spring: Impact on the Microfinance Sector Measures taken by MFIs: Yemen• Modifying credit policies, halting some financing processes, and increasing procedures for otherfunding • Decrease in loan size • Minimal rescheduling of loans • Increase in securities and decrease in lending to casual workers • Ceased issuance of consumer loans due to high demand / high risk • Ceased loan issuance in remote areas (far from MFI) • Postponing the disbursement of funds that do not meet certain criteria • Making adjustments to the withdrawal of savings• Making multiple back-up files of databases and other data sources• Emphasizing the independence of the MFIs and not taking side with any party involved in theconflicts• Making adjustments to the cash-in and cash-out within branches on a daily basis and decreasingthe size of sundry accounts 20 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    21. 21. Arab Spring: Impact on the Microfinance Sector Measures taken by MFIs: Egypt Tunisia• Case-by-case basis (complete • No penalties for late paymentsloan write off, partial write-off during January, interest freeloans, postponement /deferment • Special loans provided to rebuildof due loan installments for one lost stocks and interest ratesmonth, rescheduling loan lowered for particular cases.payments by extending the loanperiod, combined installment • Indemnities paid to the mostrepayments for clients) severely affected clients• Offering of new loan products • Enda took a clear public(emergency loan) commitment (TV and radio) to stand by its clients in these difficult times• Organization of exhibitions forclients • Enda provided support to refugees from neighboring Libya 21 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    22. 22. Quick Look at Figures: Before, During, and AfterSource: Sanabel - based on data collected from 23 MFIs Tunisia (1 MFI) Egypt (9 MFIs) Yemen (10 MFIs) Syria (3 MFIs)•The revolutions did not impact employment levels: during 2011, median staff levels increased in Tunisia, Yemenand Syria and dropped by only 1% in Egypt•MFIs in all four countries have witnessed an increase in median number of loan officers over the period.Yemen witnessed the largest increase in loan officers at 88%, followed by Tunisia, Egypt and Syria.•Loan officers are the profit generating resource within any MFI and despite the conditions, MFIs have opted toincrease investments in their most productive assets instead of slowing down hiring or laying off staff. 22 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    23. 23. Quick Look at Figures: Before, During, and After? Outstanding Active Borrowers (Actuals): 10,000 (10,000) (30,000) Egypt (50,000) (70,000) Syria (90,000) Tunisia(110,000) Yemen Sep. - Oct. - Nov. - Dec. Jan. - Feb. - Mar. - Apr. - May - June - July - Aug. - Oct. Nov. Dec. 2010 - Feb. Mar. Apr. May June July Aug. Sept. 2010 2010 2010 Jan. 2011 2011 2011 2011 2011 2011 2011 2011 2011Source: Sanabel - based on data collected from 23 MFIs Tunisia (1 MFI) Egypt (9 MFIs) Yemen (10 MFIs) Syria (3 MFIs) • Egypt witnessed the greatest decrease in actual number of borrowers over the past year compared to the other markets in the region • The MFIs surveyed in Egypt in total lost more than 99,000 clients while the sector in Yemen increased outreach by 44,000 clients followed by Tunisia at 40,000 clients and Syria at 3,000 clients. 23 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    24. 24. Quick Look at Figures: Before, During, and After? Portfolio at Risk > 30 days (%) • Tunisia witnessed the highest increase in median PAR > 30 days over the past year followed by Egypt, Syria and Yemen. • Tunisia also witnessed the highest median PAR > 30 days with 8% in August, while Yemen reached 6% in August. • The highest mark could be found in Yemen where an MFI recorded 22% PAR. In Egypt some MFIs hovered around 20% PAR while in Syria and Tunisia, the highest recorded PAR wereSource: Sanabel - based on data collected from 23 MFIs Tunisia (1 MFI) Egypt (9 MFIs) Yemen (10 MFIs) Syria (3 MFIs) respectively 12% and 8%. 24 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    25. 25. Quick Look at Figures: Before, During, and After? Portfolio at Risk > 30 days (%) Portfolio at Risk > 30 days(%) - Egypt 12.00%Egypt’s portfolio quality 10.00%looked good overall. 8.00%However, by comparing Cairowith the rest of 6.00%Egypt, portfolio quality inCairo deteriorated after 4.00%January 2011. 2.00%A study of write-off policies 0.00%would provide a clearerpicture of the situation. Cairo Outside Cairo Source: Sanabel - based on data collected from 23 MFIs Tunisia (1 MFI) Egypt (9 MFIs) Yemen (10 MFIs) Syria (3 MFIs) 25 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    26. 26. How Can Different Stakeholders Help? • Provide security against theft and fraud and to enable operations • Support the microfinance sector through the provision of legal measures to safeguard the industry against fraud as well as enforce contracts Government • Define single regulator for the sector • Establishment of credit bureaus for microfinance industry • Use the state media channels to propagate for the microfinance industryDonors and Social • Rescheduling loans for severely-impacted MFIs • Provision of technical assistance to MFIs in facing exogenous risks Investors (political risk) • More information on situation within local and regional context (information dissemination) Networks • Support on managing risk and training on various available tools • Organization of events and gathering to exchange experiences and discuss lessons learned • Research on impact of revolutions on operations 26 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    27. 27. Has mobile banking gone through?Following Enda, the first Middle Eastern and North African MFI to deploy Mobile Banking service to itsclients, in 2011 Tamweelcom in partnership with Zain (one of the mobile operators in Jordan and ownerof 45 percent of the subscribers in early 2011) launched Zain El-mal through which Tamweelcom allows30,000 borrowers to repay their micro-loans.Zain El-mal is about creating a virtual wallet on subscribers’ phones, borrowers has to deposit money inhis/her wallet in what is known as Cash-In. Source: http://www.wirelessintelligence.com/mobile-money and Creova 27 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    28. 28. Country Focus: Iraq Outreach and Scale 5,000,000 5,000 •Iraq is home to 31.5 4,500,000 4,500 million people, out of 4,000,000 4,000 which 25% live below the poverty line 3,500,000 3,500 3,000,000 3,000 Gross Loan •12 NGO-MFIs operate in all Portfolio 18 provinces using 93 2,500,000 2,500 branches and satellite Number of offices to serve 74,000 2,000,000 2,000 active people, leading to a 1,500,000 1,500 borrowers penetration rate of only 1% percent 1,000,000 1,000 500,000 500 • In 2010, Gross Loan Portfolio reached $103.5 - - million Iraq 08 Iraq 09 Iraq 10http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=iuHpa7eE Microfinance in Iraq started in 2003 through with institutions funded through US government sources as a tool to assist victims of war and violence. In mid-2007, the Iraqi government started its own Microfinance program through the Ministry of Labor and Social Affairs. 28 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    29. 29. Country Focus: Iraq Outreach and Scale 60% 50% Percent of women borrowers 40% 30% Average loan 20% balance per borrower / GNI 10% per capita 0% Iraq 08 Iraq 09 Iraq 10 http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=Msy2EgZzIn 2008 , the market was dominated by males (more than 90% of the borrowers). This has changeddramatically since 2009 with deepened outreach to women.In 2010, Average Loan Balance/GNI per Capita declined by almost 10 percentage points indicating thatMFIs are downscaling to reach poorer clients through client segmentation, noteworthy the increase in theincome level accompanied with the downscaling.The downscaling is characterized by a clear strategy to reach the poor categorizing loans in three maintypes of loan sizes: $500 (Ultra-poor client), up to $5000 (micro enterprise clients), $5001 to $25000(small enterprise clients) and above $50,000 for MSME. 29 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    30. 30. Country Focus: Iraq Microfinance Products and Loan Methodology 17% Individual lending Group lending 83% http://www.imfi.org/files/StateOfIMFI_USAID_en.pdf Source: State of Iraq’s microfinance IndustryIraqi MFIs are using both individual and group methodologies with a domination of individualmethodologies.Loan product offering varies from MSME, agri-business, housing, trade, taxi loans, as well as Islamicloans. Iraqi MFIs introduced Youth Initiative, 94 youth loans of $274,404 are disbursed to youth (18-35years). 30 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    31. 31. Country Focus: Iraq Profitability & Productivity Operational self sufficiency Borrowers per staff member 180% 120 160% 100 140% 120% 80 100% 60 80% 60% 40 40% 20 20% 0 0% Iraq 08 Iraq 09 Iraq 10 Iraq 08 Iraq 09 Iraq 10http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=8z36mMJhhttp://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=vFmsLfcY Operational self-sufficiency increased by around 50 percentage points from 2008 to 2010 Profitability and productivity increase as MFIs build economies of scale 31 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    32. 32. Iraq: dependent on government and donor resources100%90% More than 80% of the80% Iraqi MFIs depend on donations with little70% fluctuations in the60% ratio between years50% 2008, 2009 and 2010.40% Retained earnings30% (sum)20% Donated equity10% (sum) 0% 2008 2009 2010 http://www.mixmarket.org/profiles-reports/crossmarket-analysis-report?rid=EbvVmPhD Since 2004 more than $35 million were provided to MFIs by USAID. In 2009, two MFIs received grant funding from the Australian Agency for Development Cooperation (AuiAid) and the UN In 2010, another form of funding was provided to the Iraqi sector through capital commitments in form of line of credit made by the Overseas Private Investment Corporation (OPIC), an agency of the U.S. government. 32 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    33. 33. About MIX and SANABELAbout MIX About SanabelMIX is the premier source for objective, qualified Sanabel - the Microfinance Network of Araband relevant microfinance performance data and Countries - is the only and largest membership-analysis. Committed to strengthening financial driven regional microfinance network in the Arabinclusion and the microfinance sector by region. Sanabel envisions all low income people inpromoting transparency, MIX provides performance Arab countries with access to comprehensiveinformation on microfinance institutions financial services. In addition, Sanabel advocates(MFIs), funders, networks and service providers for growth, innovation, best practices &dedicated to serving the financial sector needs for standardization of the microfinance sector in Arablow-income clients. countries. Since establishment in 2002, Sanabel’s membershipMIX fulfills its mission through a variety of has grown from 14 members to 80 Arab MFIs by theplatforms. On MIX Market end of 2010 (representing NGOs, non-bank(www.mixmarket.org), we provide instant access financial institutions, internationalto financial and social performance information organizations, banks that provide directcovering approximately 2,000 MFIs around the lending, top organizations that provide in-directworld. Our publications, MicroBanking Bulletin and lending, and local networks) and individuals fromMIX Microfinance World, feature thorough and 12 different countries as well as 2 Internationaltimely analysis based on qualified data and Friends of the network.research. 33 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    34. 34. MIX Global and Project PartnersMIX partners with a dedicated group of industry leaders: 34 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.
    35. 35. Microfinance Information Exchange Headquarters:1901 Pennsylvania Ave., NW, Suite 307 Washington, D.C. 20006 USA Visit us on the Web: www.themix.org www.mixmarket.org Regional Offices: Baku, Azerbaijan Contact us: info@themix.org 44 J. Jabbarli st. Caspian Plaza I, 5th Floor, Baku, Azerbaijan Interested in learning more about MIX? Lima, Peru Sign up to receive our free e-mail Jirón León Velarde 333 Lince, Lima 14, Perú newsletters! Rabat, Morocco Immeuble CDG Place Moulay Hassan BP 408 Rabat Morocco Find us on Facebook Follow us on Twitter: @mix_market Hyderabad, India Road #12, Landmark Building, 5th Floor, Banjara Hills, Hyderabad 500034, India 35 © 2012, MIX and Sanabel. All rights reserved.