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ABSTRACT. The banking systems of the Emergent East Asian (EEA) economies have exhibited remarkable resilience to the global financial crisis. While this can be directly related to changes in structure, practice and regulation of banking in these countries that was engendered by the bitter experience of the 1997 Asian financial crisis, there are some important qualifications. Firstly, the East Asian banks were not central to the crisis, secondly the EEA economies were in excellent health, particular compared their situation in 1997, and thirdly the EEA had substantially improved macroeconomic management compared to 1997, which shielded the banks from the worst of the crisis. Thus, there is a possibility that the resilience banking systems of EEA have yet to be fully tested. However, whether this is the case or not, a very severe test appears to be looming in the shape of the end of QE in the USA, the prospect of interest rate rises and consequent major outflow of funds from Emergent Markets in general. pp. 28–62
JEL codes: E5; F4; N1

Keywords: banking; resilience; reform; rationalization; regulation; macroeconomic management

How to cite: Dixon, Chris (2016), “Why the Global Financial Crisis Had So Little Impact on the Banking Systems of Emergent East Asia,” Journal of Self-Governance and Management Economics 4(2): 28–62.

Received 13 May 2015 • Received in revised form 9 August 2015
Accepted 10 August 2015 • Available online 5 October 2015

doi:10.22381/JSME4220162

CHRIS DIXON
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Global Policy Institute,
London Metropolitan University

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