1 edition of The Spanish bank"s strategy in Latin America found in the catalog.
The Spanish bank"s strategy in Latin America
Miguel Sebastia n
by Socie te universitaire europe enne de recherches financie res in Vienna
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 35-36).
|Statement||prepared by Miguel Sebastia n and Carmen Hernansanz|
|Series||SUERF studies -- no. 9, SUERF studies -- no. 9.|
|LC Classifications||HG3185 .S43 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||48 p. :|
|Number of Pages||48|
|LC Control Number||2001400062|
And few banks have as diverse an earnings mix as Santander. Brazil accounts for more than a quarter of earnings. In total, Latin America delivered 52% of group profits in the first quarter this year, thanks to strong contributions from Mexico and Chile in particular. The two Spanish banks seem to have relieved the market's fears about their exposure to Latin America, as concerns grow that the Argentinean .
The biggest Spanish bank in Asia is Banco Bilbao Vizcaya Argentaria (BBVA), Spain's second-largest by market value after Banco Santander. BBVA opened its . Attempts to shed light on strategies and international entry modes of financial services firms, providing a framework of the internationalisation process in one specific industry. This is based upon the analysis of four case studies of Spanish banks entering the Latin American markets at two different stages - before and after the s - to see how internationalisation strategies of financial.
In terms of potential, the sky is the limit for banks and financial services firms that choose to advertise to Hispanics in the U.S. However, advertising to Spanish-speaking prospects is only the first step in the journey of capitalizing on the ever-growing US Hispanic market. Latin American banks seeking to expand regionally may do so at the expense of their Spanish rivals, who could head for the exits in some countries as credit-related losses at home mount.
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Spanish banks entered Latin America because of perceived competitive advantages (over other foreign banks) in terms of language and culture (Sebastián and Hernansanz, ). Other causal factors. 1 Abstract: The expansion of Spanish banks in Latin America is one of the most important elements of bank internationalisation in recent years.
At first glance, it is paradoxical that at a time of notable progress in the process of European integration, there is an intensification of Spanish investment flows to Latin America. The expansion of Spanish banks in Latin America is one of the most important elements of bank internationalisation in recent years.
Authors. The Spanish Banks' strategy in Latin America. Select the documents you wish to download. Report J English WP__tcm Abstract J English Abstract. The Spanish banks’ strategies in Latin America Alvaro Calderón Economic Affairs Officer, Division of Production, Productivity and Management, Business Strategies and Investments Unit, ECLAC [email protected] Ramón Casilda Director of Strategy, Norsistemas, Unión.
The Spanish Banks' Strategy in Latin America The expansion of Spanish banks in Latin America is one of the most important elements of bank internationalisation in recent years.
Spanish banks now head the ranking of foreign banks in the region. The establishment of Spanish banks in Latin America, or the expansion of German banks into Eastern Europe, is chiefly aimed at increasing client bases and attaining greater investment diversification in economic areas with high growth potential.
At first glance, it is paradoxical that at a time of notable progress in the process of European integration, there is an intensification of Spanish investment flows to Latin America. Macroeconomic performance, deregulation, pure banking elements and cultural factors explain the decision of Spanish banks to establish themselves in the region.
A European student Teresa Acosta observes social necessities in Latin America, particularly Mexico, Brazil and Chile. Financial exclusion constitutes a major social weakness in these countries, that banks can alleviate through their CSR initiatives.
Request PDF | BANKING ON CSR: SPANISH BANKS WIN-WIN STRATEGIES IN LATIN AMERICA | The case builds on the following question: Whether the. With this strategy, the Spanish banks protected themselves from acquisitions and possible takeovers by other European companies (Cardoza et al ).
On its part, Latin America had instituted neo-liberal reforms that included deregulation, liberalization and economic opening (Curci & Cardoza ). The expansion of Spanish banks in Latin America is one of the most important elements of bank internationalisation in recent years. At first glance, it is paradoxical that at a time of notable progress in the process of European integration, there is an intensification of Spanish investment flows to Latin America.
In Casilda’s opinion, the Latin American investment strategy carried out by Spain ’s banks and enterprises was not offensive but defensive.
The author, using soccer slang, sums it up with the. The Spanish Banks' Strategy in Latin America. Miguel Sebastian and Carmen Hernansanz. No 9 in SUERF Studies from SUERF - The European Money and Finance Forum, currently edited by Natacha Valla.
Abstract: The expansion of Spanish banks in Latin America is one of the most important elements of bank internationalisation in recent years. Spanish banks now head the ranking of foreign. Just as they did during the s, the biggest Spanish banks have embraced globalization in an effort to become less dependent on their home markets.
Latin America has always played a significant r. The Spanish bank’s strategy in Latin America. BBVA Economics Research Department. Slager, A., Internationalization of banks: strategic patterns and performance.
SUERF, Vienna. Slager, A.M.H., Banking across borders: internationalization of the world’s largest banks between and Erasmus Research Institute of Management. actor and one of the world’s principal inﬂuences in Latin America. During the s, Spanish ﬁrms—particularly utilities, telecommunications companies and large banks— made Latin America their principal regional target for multinational activity and investment.
This constituted a major strategic bet on Latin America during a period of. Argentina, Peru, Colombia and Chile are examples of BBVA’s commitment to digitization and to offering the most advanced services for customers in the all markets where the bank operates.
Chatbots, online investment funds and corporate leasing functions are all evidence of the bank’s progress in Latin America. The authors place the bank in this competitive milieu, comparing it with its rivals in Europe and America, and showing how Santander, faced with growing competition in Spain 5/5(1).
"The Spanish Banks strategy in Latin America," Working PapersBBVA Bank, Economic Research Department. Claudia M. Buch, " Distance and International Banking," Review of International Economics, Wiley Blackwell, vol.
13(4), pagesSeptember. The following table shows the largest banks in Latin America in terms of total assets. The six largest banks are Brazilian financial institutions with combined assets of over US$ trillion. The top 20 banks also include Mexican, Chilean and Colombian financial institutions.
Banking on CSR: Win-win strategies for Spanish banks in Latin America. A Case Study in Ethics and Strategic Management Elisa Aracil1 and Francisco Javier Forcadell2 1 Universidad Pontificia Comillas (SPAIN) 2 Universidad Rey Juan Carlos (SPAIN) Abstract This case is oriented mainly to Strategic Management and Ethics courses.
Particularly, it covers.List of largest banks in Latin America. Jump to navigation Jump to search. The following is a list of the largest banks in Latin America by total assets. Information from AméricaEconomía as of Rank Bank name Country Total assets (billions of US$) 1 Banco do Brasil Brazil: $ 2.This book analyzes rapidly-growing world-class Spanish retail banks.
It argues that their success is due to excellent management, clear-headed CEOs, the presence of a cluster of like-minded executives who complement each other and create a homogenous strategy pattern, and that IT systems and the regulatory environment have contributed greatly.