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Commercial Banks in Malaysia
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Commercial Banks in Malaysia

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  1. Commercial Banks in Malaysia • Affin Bank Berhad • AmBank Berhad • Alliance Bank Malaysia Berhad • CIMB Bank Berhad • EON Bank Berhad • Hong Leong Bank Berhad • HSBC Bank Malaysia Berhad • Malayan Banking Berhad • Public Bank Berhad • RHB Bank Berhad • Standard Chartered Bank Malaysia Berhad

  2. Financial Developments (Nov.2007) • Banking system deposits lower in November • 1. After registering large increases in September and October, total deposits with the banking system declined by RM3.2 billion, resulting in a marginally slower pace of growth of 8% on an annual basis (October: +11.1%). • 2.The lower deposits mainly reflected withdrawals by financial institutions, State Governments and to a • lesser extent, the Federal Government. • 3. By type, the decline in deposits was mainly • in the form of NIDs, fixed deposits and demand deposits.

  3. Banking system deposits

  4. Banking system deposits

  5. Bank Lending

  6. Loan by Sectors

  7. Loans • 1. Loan applications and approvals in November were particularly strong, • 2. Higher loans applied and approved within the business sector for the purchase of • securities as well as merger and acquisition activities. • 3. By sector, the increase was registered in the finance, insurance and business services; and primary agriculture sectors, and • to a lesser extent, in the transport, storage, and communication sector. • 4. For the households sector, loan approvals were mainly for the purchase of residential property and passenger cars.

  8. CHAPTER FIVEThe Financial Statements of Banks and Some of Their Closest Competitors The objectives of this chapter are: 1. To acquaint the reader with the content,structure and purpose of bank financial statements and 2. To help managers understand how information from bank financial statements can be used as tools to reveal how well their banks are performing.

  9. Bank Financial Statements • Report of Condition – Balance Sheet • Report of Income – Income Statement • Sources and Uses of Funds Statement • Statement of Stockholders’ Equity

  10. Report of Condition The Balance Sheet of a Bank Showing its Assets, Liabilities and Net Worth

  11. C = Cash Assets S = Security Holdings L = Loans MA = Miscellaneous Assets D = Deposits NDB = Nondeposit Borrowings CA = Capital Accounts C + S + L + MA = D + NDB + CA

  12. Cash Assets • Account is Called Cash and Deposits Due from Bank • Includes: • Vault Cash • Deposits with Other Banks • Cash Items in Process of Collection • Reserve Account with the Federal Reserve • Sometimes Called Primary Reserves

  13. Security Holdings • Money Market Securities – Secondary Reserves • Investment Securities • Taxable Securities • Nontaxable Securities • Trading Account Securities • Held for Resale Only • Valued at Market Value

  14. Loan Accounts • Gross Loans – Sum of All Loans • Allowance for Possible Loan Losses • Contra Asset Account • For Potential Future Loan Losses • Net Loans • Nonperforming Loans

  15. Types of Loans • Commercial and Industrial Loans • Consumer Loans • Real Estate Loans • Financial Institution Loans • Foreign Loans • Agriculture Production Loans • Security Loans • Leases

  16. Miscellaneous Assets • Fed Funds Sold • Securities Purchased Under Agreement to Resell (Repurchase Agreements) • Customers’ Liabilities on Acceptances • Net Premises and Equipment • Other Miscellaneous Assets

  17. Deposit Accounts • Non interest-Bearing Demand Deposits • Savings Deposits • Now Accounts • Money Market Deposit Accounts (MMDA) • Time Deposits

  18. Nondeposit Borrowings • Fed Funds Purchased • Securities Sold Under Agreement to Repurchase (Repurchase Agreements) • Acceptances Outstanding • Eurocurrency Borrowings

  19. Capital Accounts • Subordinated Notes and Debentures • Preferred Stock • Common Stock • Common Stock Outstanding • Capital Surplus • Retained Earnings (Undivided Profits) • Treasury Stock • Contingency Reserve

  20. Off-Balance-Sheet Items • Standby Credit Agreements • Interest Rate Swaps • Financial Futures and Options Interest-Rate Contracts • Loan Commitments • Foreign Exchange Rate Contracts

  21. Report of Income The Statement of Revenues, Expenses and Profits for a Bank

  22. Interest and Fees on Loans Taxable Securities Revenue Tax-Exempt Securities Revenue Other Interest Income Deposit Interest Costs Interest on Short-Term Debt Interest on Long-Term Debt Net Interest Income = Interest Income – Interest Expenses Interest Income Interest Expenses

  23. Service Charges on Customers Deposits Trust Department Income Other Operating Income Wages and Salaries Other Personnel Expenses Net Occupancy Expenses Other Operating Expenses Net Noninterest Income = Noninterest Income – Noninterest Expenses Noninterest Expenses Noninterest Income

  24. Income Statement Net Interest Income • Provision for Loan Loss Net Income After PLL +/- Net Noninterest Income Net Income Before Taxes Taxes Net Income • Dividends Undivided Profits

  25. Provisions for Possible Loan Loss (PLL) • Experience Method • Specific Charge-Off Method

  26. Tax Reform Act 1986 • All Large Banks – Greater than $500 Million in Assets • Must Use Specific Charge-Off Method • Small Banks – Less than $500 Million in Assets • Specific Charge-Off Method • Experience Method

  27. Sources and Uses of Funds Statement • Also Known as the Funds-Flows Statement • It asks Two Questions • Where Do Funds Come From? • How Were Those Funds Utilized?

  28. Net Income Noncash Expenses Decrease in Assets Increase in Liabilities Increase in Capital Accounts Net Loss Dividends Increase in Assets Decrease in Liabilities Decrease in Capital Accounts Sources and Uses of Funds Sources Uses

  29. Statement of Stockholders’ Equity Report Showing the Changes in the Make Up of the Bank’s Capital Account

  30. Statement of Stockholders’ Equity Beginning Capital Account Balance +/- Net Income for Period • Preferred Stock Dividends • Common Stock Dividends + New Shares of Stock Issued • Purchases of Treasury Stock Ending Capital Account Balance

  31. Ethics in Banking • “Window Dressing” or “Creative Accounting” • Manipulation of Financial Statements to Look Stronger and More Successful