2 edition of short-term Eurocredit market found in the catalog.
short-term Eurocredit market
|Statement||by Arie L. Melnik, Steven E. Plaut.|
|Series||Monograph series in finance and economics -- monograph 1991-1., Monograph series in finance and economics -- monograph 1991-1.|
|Contributions||Plaut, Steven E., Leonard N. Stern School of Business., Salomon Brothers Center for the Study of Financial Institutions.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||71 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||71|
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Melnik, Arie. Short-term Eurocredit market. New York, N.Y.: New York University Salomon Center, Leonard N. Stern School. Eurocredit: A loan whose denominated currency is not the lending bank's national currency. A eurocredit loan would be made by a U.S.
bank to a lender requiring a denominated currency which. Eurocurrency market or Eurobond market a MARKET based in Europe, comprising a web of international banks and money brokers, which is engaged in the borrowing and lending of FOREIGN CURRENCIES such as US dollars outside their countries of origin, as a means of financing trade and investment transactions.
The main instrument used in the Eurocurrency market to finance long-term investment. Eurocurrency market: The market where financial banking institutions provide banking services denominated in foreign currencies.
They may accept deposits and provide loans. Unlike Eurocredit markets, however, loans in this market are made short-term. LIBOR is: a. the interest rate commonly charged for loans between banks. the average inflation rate in European countries. the maximum loan rate ceiling on loans in the international money market.
Short-Term Credit a credit used in the process of production and distribution for the circulation of working capital (under capitalism) or of circulating assets (under socialism).
Such credit is usually granted for a period of up to one year. Under capitalism. In the capitalist nations, short-term credit is employed in two forms: commercial credit. Eurocurrency is currency held on deposit outside its home market, i.e., held in banks located outside of the country which issues the currency.
For example, a US dollar denominated deposit in a Singapore bank is Eurocurrency, or more specifically Eurodollar deposit. The Euro-prefix can be applied to any combination of deposits and financial institution.
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Eurodollar: The term eurodollar refers to U.S. dollar-denominated deposits at foreign banks or foreign branches of American banks; by being located outside of .