1 edition of Ethiopian microfinance ownership and governance found in the catalog.
Ethiopian microfinance ownership and governance
by Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
Written in English
|Statement||Derk Bienen ... [et al.].|
|Series||Occasional paper -- no. 27|
|Contributions||Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions, YaʼItyoṗyā yalemāt bānk. Rural Financial Intermediation Program|
|LC Classifications||HG178.33.E8 E85 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 135 p. :|
|Number of Pages||135|
|LC Control Number||2010305492|
The microfinance industry is highly concentrated, with four MFIs accounting for 82% of capital, 86% of saving, 84% of credit and 84% of total assets of the microfinance industry in Ethiopia at the end of December (National Bank of Ethiopia, ). Business Ownership Ownership forms related to micro, small and medium enterprises are: • Sole proprietorship (owned by one person) • Partnership (owned by a few persons, could be )- • Co-operative (owned by a large group) a) Sole Proprietorship/ Sole Trader In this form of ownership, the whole business is owned by a single Size: 1MB.
01Banking BusinessRead more 02Insurance BusinessRead more 03Microfinance BusinessRead more National Bank of Ethiopia The National Bank of Ethiopia was established in by proclamation of and began operation in January Prior to this proclamation, the Bank used to carry out dual activities, i.e. commercial banking and central banking. The proclamation raised the [ ]. Principles for the Management of Credit Risk I. Introduction 1. While financial institutions have faced difficulties over the years for a multitude of reasons, the major cause of serious banking problems continues to be directly related to lax credit standards for borrowers and counterparties, poor portfolio risk management, or a lack.
Recognizing that limitations on fundamental rights should be proportionate, narrowly tailored and prescribed by law in pursuit of aims that are legitimate in a democratic society, NOW THEREFORE In accordance with Article 55 (1) of the Constitution of the Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia, it is hereby proclaimed as follows: Continue reading. formal microfinance industry began in Ethiopia in / with the government’s the Licensing and Supervision of Microfinance Institution Proclamation designed to encourage Microfinance Institutions (MFIs) to extend credit to both the rural and urban poor of the country. By , there were 23 MFIs with almost 1 million clients.
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Ethiopian microfinance ownership and governance / Derk Bienen [et al.]. Format Book Published Addis Ababa, Ethiopia: Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions, Description xvii, p.: ill. ; 25 cm. Other contributors Bienen, Derk. Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions.
This research investigated the effect of one governance dimension, board structure on the sustainability and outreach performance of Ethiopian MFIs. A panel data of 13 MFIs for 6 years ( Author: Letenah Ejigu Wale.
Governance and Ownership Structure of Microfinance Institutions in Ethiopia. Itana Ayana, Tsehay Tsegaye. Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions, - Microfinance - 76 pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review.
Thus, ownership structure and insufficient equity capital/weak financial capacity/ of MFIs can be cited as root causes of governance problems of Ethiopian microfinance sector.
The rationale is that private ownership in microfinance can act as an external control mechanism or corporate governance system that can curb excess costs and attract commercial funds and deposits, which may improve efficiency and expand outreach to the poor (Christen, ).Author: Gashaw Tadesse Abate, Carlo Borzaga, Kindie Getnet.
The rationale is that private ownership in microfinance can act as an external control mechanism or corporate governance system that can curb excess costs and attract commercial funds and deposits.
Research Paper (postgraduate) from the year in the subject Economics - Finance, grade: Masters, Addis Ababa University (National bank of ethiopia), language: English, abstract: The primary objective of this paper was to identify the root causes of the problems and challenges faced by Ethiopian microfinance sector and to, subsequently, recommend remedial : GRIN Verlag.
Regional Governments control quarter of the total ownership. The Ethiopian microfinance market is dominated by a few large MFIs, all of which are linked to regional state government ownership. The three largest institutions account for 65% of the market share in terms of.
Ethiopia: Economic Development, Environment, Health, & the Internet. --"Control and ownership of assets within rural Ethiopian households" () Working paper ; (Online) on banking and microfinance. New Business Ethiopia (BEHAK Multimedia, Addis Ababa) Since This book provides guidelines for regulators to license and regulate microfinance providers, and for transforming microfinance institutions to meet the demands of two major new stakeholders -regulators and shareholders.
As such, it focuses on developing the capacity of NGO microfinance institutions to mobilize and intermediate voluntary savings. Ownership and governance of MFIs. Association of Ethiopian Microfinance Institutions (AEMFI) and Rural Financial intermediation program (RUFIP) posted the TOR of the study two times.
However, due to limited number of consultant working in the area, only two consultancy firms submitted their proposals. Opinion - The National Bank of Ethiopia (NBE) has issued the long-awaited directive that will regulate payment instruments issuers which includes mobile money, wallet and similar digital financial.
See, Richard Pankhurst, A Social History of Ethiopia: The Northern and Central Highland from Early Medieval Times to the Rise of Emporor Téwodros II (Addis Ababa: Institute of Ethiopian Studies, );Ethiopia a Cultural History (Woodford Green, ); ,Economic History of Ethiopia (), Addis Ababa, );History of Ethiopian Towns from the Middle Ages to the.
CGAP (Consultative Group to Assist the Poor) is an independent think tank that works to empower poor people to capture opportunities and build resilience through financial services. Housed at the World Bank, CGAP is supported by over 30 leading development organizations committed to making financial services meet the needs of poor people.
Therefore, the book has a purposive focus and the book was presented in a very creative manner. Particularly, since the title of the book is very close to President Obama’s slogan “Yes, We Can”, it is marketable. However, the book does not seem to be rigorous. The book lacks a good theoretical base and a sound methodological design.
In its May/June issue, Microfinance Insights explores the true social impact of microfinance. The issue opens with a piece by Sam Daley-Harris, Director of the Microcredit Summit Campaign.
The Structure and Performance of Ethiopia’s Financial Sector 5 Clearly there is evolving structural shift when deposit is observed by institutions.
In general the trend is to move away form a dominant public sector towards a financial structure where the role of the private sector is Cited by: Financial institutions, otherwise known as banking institutions, are corporations that provide services as intermediaries of financial y speaking, there are three major types of financial institutions: Depository institutions – deposit-taking institutions that accept and manage deposits and make loans, including banks, building societies, credit unions, trust companies, and.
Financial regulation and supervision in ethiopia 1. Journal of Economics and Sustainable Development ISSN (Paper) ISSN (Online) Vol.5, No, Financial Regulation and Supervision in Ethiopia Mekonen Kassahun Hagos (Corresponding Author) Email [email protected] Ethiopian Civil Service University Melesse Asfaw, Ph.D., PMP.
micro financing business proclamation no. / By Abrham Yohannes on Ma • (Leave a comment) WHEREAS, micro-financing institutions play an important role in providing access to financial services to rural farmers and people engaged in other similar activities as well as micro and small-scale rural and urban entrepreneurs.
corporate governance and the market capitalisation of banks in the USA. A similar relationship also exists between one dimension of corporate governance (shareholders rights) and the performance of financial institutions in Kosova and Montenegro.
Thus, this research contributes to the scarce empirical research on the relationship between.State with an ambitious vision, commitment, and strong sense of policy ownership. The new medium term development plan and Bank CSP: Building on GTP I, GTP II aims to transform Ethiopia into an industrialised middle-income country by File Size: 1MB.Paper submission email: [email protected] ISSN (Paper) ISSN (Online)