Credit Squeeze

The Hindu Business Line  Jul 31  Comment 
GDP growth figures for the last few years have camouflaged a deceleration in credit growth that has affected all but the retail loans segment quite adversely
Financial Times  Dec 16  Comment 
Despite added liquidity, analysts sceptical PBoC can counter capital outflows effect
Reuters  Apr 11  Comment 
Nearly two years into an epic oil rout, U.S. shale drillers that have upended global energy markets are finally feeling a credit squeeze as banks make their biggest cuts yet to their loans.
The Australian  Apr 5  Comment 
As APRA reins in lending to property investors, it’s not just big city apartment prices that are under threat.
Wall Street Journal  Apr 30  Comment 
Europe’s credit squeeze ended in March, ECB figures say, but a report suggests that concerns over Greece could dampen economic recovery.
Wall Street Journal  Sep 25  Comment 
Private-sector lending in the eurozone improved last month, suggesting credit is slowly healing after years of weakness brought on by recession and fragmented lending markets.
Wall Street Journal  Apr 30  Comment 
The euro zone's credit squeeze eased last quarter and banks expect easier times ahead, the European Central Bank said in a report, suggesting that an improved economy is starting to spur new demand for business loans.
Reuters  Jan 21  Comment 
China's central bank moved to head off another destabilising cash squeeze on Tuesday with a big injection of cash - flagged in advance in a surprising act of transparency to relieve anxious markets.


Credit Squeeze in simple terms refers to situation wherein interest rates are higher than normal due to adverse economic situations.


A ""credit squeeze"" occurs in a debt-based monetary system when interest rates rise and new debt money is difficult to access without a high credit rating. At such times, marginal borrowers, or those who have borrowed at the end of any debt-induced asset ""bubble"", get ""squeezed"" out of further borrowing, and a contraction in the growth of the money supply occurs, triggering a slow-down in the growth of previously inflated assets. Those assets are then acquired by the private banks through widespread foreclosure or bankruptcy and re-sold to those with the money to buy the distressed assets.

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