By Kurt von Mettenheim, Olivier Butzbach
The new banking concern has introduced into query the enterprise version utilized by so much huge banks. This selection of essays explores the good fortune of ‘alternative banks’ – reductions banks, cooperative banks and improvement banks, utilizing case experiences from around the globe and dialogue of either the historic and theoretical context of banking practices.
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The value of deposits and the number of depositors in postal savings banks in European countries and colonies from 1862 to 1909 suggest the importance of these institutions. The first postal savings bank was founded in the UK in 1862. 4). Postal savings banks were also founded in Belgium (1870), Japan (1875), Italy (1876), the Netherlands (1881), France (1882), Austria (1883), Sweden (1884) and Hungary (1886), as well as in the colonies: Australia (1863), Canada (1868), New Zealand (1867), New South Wales (1871), British India (1876), Ceylon (1885) and the Philippines (1906).
Their centralized technocratic decisions tend to remain beyond public scrutiny and may have profound environmental impacts. Development banking also presents difficulties for international trade negotiations. Unfortunately, despite their large size and importance in advanced and developing countries, development and special purpose banks have nonetheless failed to attract in-depth case studies and independent academic research. Notwithstanding the need for further research, the financial statements of special purpose banks suggest the competitive advantages of these institutions over private banks.
These institutions grew to obtain large market shares of banking in many European countries during the nineteenth century and remain central to social and political economy thereafter. 25 Similar plans in England also failed to materialize. Instead, the first savings bank in Northern Europe was founded in Brunswick (1765), while Hamburg created an administrative savings bank in 1778. 1: Founding dates of European savings banks. 1765: Brunswick, Germany 1812: Scwyz, Aarau and Neuchatel, Switzerland 1778: Hamburg, Germany 1816: Kilkenny, Ireland; Karlsruhe, Sleswick and Baden, Germany; Philadelphia, USA 1786: Oldenburg, Germany; Bern, Switzer- 1817: Haarlem, Netherlands; Gliiksburg and land Lubeck, Germany 1789: Geneva, Switzerland 1818: Paris, France; Berlin, Stuttgart, Brieg and Apenrade, Germany 1796: Kiel, Germany 1819: Vienna, Austria 1801: Tottenham, Scotland; Göttingen and 1820–1: Goteborg and Stockholm, Sweden Altona, Germany 1805: Zurich, Switzerland 1820: Llubljana, Slovenia 1806: Lauf, Switzerland 1822-3: Pádua and Milan, Italy 1809: Basel, Switzerland 1825: Tournai, Belgium 1810: Ruthwell, Scotland 1838: Madrid, Spain 1810: Holsteinborg, Denmark 1844: Lisbon, Portugal 1811: St Gallen, Switzerland 1853: Luxembourg Source: J.
Alternative Banking and Financial Crisis by Kurt von Mettenheim, Olivier Butzbach