Browsing by Topic Islamic banking

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Showing results 111 to 120 of 165
  • item.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Ibrahim, Mansor H. (2016)

  • The slides highlight: 1) an overview of bank lending channel; 2) the importance of bank lending channel to Islamic banks; 3) the results of the study.

  • money_creation_control_islamic_perspective_zubair.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Hasan, Zubair (2011)

  • This paper deals with familiar facts in monetary economics from an unfamiliar angle. It argues that it is not factual to regard the legal tender money and bank credit as of different genus: they work in tandem to the same ends in an economy, conventional or Islamic. Also, it does not matter what serves as money – solid gold or flimsy paper – for keeping its value stable; only the blind would argue that staff is indispensable for walking. Money is just an instrument: it was never nor can ever be classified into Islamic and non-Islamic. What it does – good or bad – depends on how we use it. Money does not generate crises; its mismanagement does. It follows that the refuge the world is s...

  • money_capital_Islamic_property_rights_sadr.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Sadr, Seyed Kazem (2016)

  • The purpose of this paper is to highlight the profound transformations that occur in ribawi financial systems when an Islamic conception of property rights is adopted. The nature of financial transactions changes, financial markets undergo structural transformation, and money, capital and financial assets acquire new jurisprudential status. Banks' relationship with their clients and with the Central Bank will be different resulting in different macroeconomic policies and a more effective transmission mechanism. Further, the financial and real sectors of the economy will be integrated, and sustainable.

  • IFHubEd4_mudarabah_factoring_model_sme.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Abdul Razak, Muhammad Razman; Mohd Hodori, Muhammad 'Arif (2017)

  • The small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) is an interesting sector to talk about; defining them may generate dispute as everyone sees "small" and "medium" differently, however, their importance to the economy are unanimously agreed upon. SMEs represent an essential source for economic growth, dynamics, and flexibility for both the developed countries and the developing and emerging economies. Although individually small in size, SMEs justify their crucial presence on the economy through sheer volume alone; in the Malaysian context, the SME Corp Malaysia's annual report stated that SMEs in Malaysia contribute up to 36.3% of its GDP. From that, we can see that SMEs have the potentia...

  • PhD_A_new_regulatory_model_for_liquidity_management_of_Islamic_banks_Habib_Dolgun.pdf.jpg
  • PhD


  • Authors: Dolgun, Muhammed Habib (2017)

  • The main objective of this dissertation is to critically examine the factors that affect liquidity risk management of Islamic banks and then to develop an alternative regulatory framework appropriate for liquidity management of these banks. While there are several studies on the performance, growth, and efficiency of Islamic banks, empirical studies from the regulatory and supervisory perspectives are very limited. Primarily, this dissertation seeks to fill this gap by examining liquidity risk management of ... Available in physical copy and downloadable format (Call Number: t HG 1656 A3 D664)

  • PhD_Non_intermediation_activities_and_impacts_on_bank_performance_Mohsin_Ali.pdf.jpg
  • PhD


  • Authors: Ali, Mohsin (2017)

  • In the wake of increasing competition and financial deregulation, the traditional intermediation activities have been declining as proportion of total banking activities. Banks are left with no choice but to be more creative to survive in the market place. Therefore, banks have been attempting to offset this decline in profits with income generated from non-traditional / non-intermediation activities. After the recent global crisis, both Islamic and conventional banks in OIC countries have also shifted their business focus. This invites a thorough investigation into the impact of non-intermediation activities on bank performance as well as on the economic growth and volatility. In the...

  • PhD_oil_revenue_financial_development_role_institutions_Ruslan_Nagayev.pdf.jpg
  • PhD


  • Authors: Nagayev, Ruslan (2017)

  • Almost every second barrel of oil is produced in the OIC region. It is expected that the influx of oil revenue will help in developing the financial markets and the economies of these countries. So, the accelerated growth of Islamic financial industry at a double-digit rate annually has been attributed to the liquidity generated from the oil production. However, the recent adverse shocks emanating from the international oil market (quadruple drop in oil price) have cast scepticism about the sustainability of financial sectors in OIC oil-producing countries in general and the growth of Islamic banking industry, in particular. Slumping oil prices are expected to reduce the liquidity ......

  • paradox_struggle_between_Islamic_aishath.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Muneeza, Aishath; Wisham, Ismail; Hassan, Rusni (2010)

  • Malaysia is a multi religious and a multi ethnic society with a plural legal structure. The banking system of country is essentially dual in nature and hence, there are two different sets of legal framework working simultaneously. Today, the Islamic Banking system which emerged in 1983 has levelled up to the conventional banking system which had rooted itself in the society a long time ago. Whether we believe it or not there are challenges and clashes at hand due to the existence of the dual system in the society and they need to be addressed properly, so that the clashes between these two types of banking system can be minimized. There are several quarrels between conventional and I...

  • performance_islamic_bank_mainstream_bank_in_malaysia_saiful.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Rosly, Saiful Azhar; Abu Bakar, Mohd Afandi (2003)

  • The study found that Islamic banking scheme (IBS) banks have recorded higher return on assets (ROA) as they are able to utilize existing overheads carried by mainstream banks. As this lowers their overhead expenses, it is found that the higher ROA ratio for IBS banks does not imply efficiency. It is also inconsistent with their relatively low asset utilization and investment margin ratios. This finding confirmed our contention that Islamic banking that thrives on interest-like products (credit finance) is less likely to outshine mainstream banks on efficiency terms. Although Islamic credit finance products may have complied with Shariah rules, their lack of ethical content is not expe...

  • performance of islamic banks and conventional banks.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Badar, Mohammad K.; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad; Hassan, Taufiq (2011)

  • In this chapter an attempt is made for the first time to assess the financial performance of Islamic banks and conventional banks by choosing a matched sample of banks to assess their financial performance across the world over a lenghty period. Islamic banking is based on replacing the pre-fixed-interest-based bank deposit-cum-lending activities with risk-sharing and profit-sharing principles advocated by Islam, which in turn appears to be consistent with the social norms of pre-modern societies prior to the rise of interest-based-fractioning banking in the last 200 years, which refers to the fractional-reserve banking from the close of the 18th century.

Browsing by Topic Islamic banking

Jump to: 0-9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
or enter first few letters:  
Showing results 111 to 120 of 165
  • item.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Ibrahim, Mansor H. (2016)

  • The slides highlight: 1) an overview of bank lending channel; 2) the importance of bank lending channel to Islamic banks; 3) the results of the study.

  • money_creation_control_islamic_perspective_zubair.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Hasan, Zubair (2011)

  • This paper deals with familiar facts in monetary economics from an unfamiliar angle. It argues that it is not factual to regard the legal tender money and bank credit as of different genus: they work in tandem to the same ends in an economy, conventional or Islamic. Also, it does not matter what serves as money – solid gold or flimsy paper – for keeping its value stable; only the blind would argue that staff is indispensable for walking. Money is just an instrument: it was never nor can ever be classified into Islamic and non-Islamic. What it does – good or bad – depends on how we use it. Money does not generate crises; its mismanagement does. It follows that the refuge the world is s...

  • money_capital_Islamic_property_rights_sadr.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Sadr, Seyed Kazem (2016)

  • The purpose of this paper is to highlight the profound transformations that occur in ribawi financial systems when an Islamic conception of property rights is adopted. The nature of financial transactions changes, financial markets undergo structural transformation, and money, capital and financial assets acquire new jurisprudential status. Banks' relationship with their clients and with the Central Bank will be different resulting in different macroeconomic policies and a more effective transmission mechanism. Further, the financial and real sectors of the economy will be integrated, and sustainable.

  • IFHubEd4_mudarabah_factoring_model_sme.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Abdul Razak, Muhammad Razman; Mohd Hodori, Muhammad 'Arif (2017)

  • The small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) is an interesting sector to talk about; defining them may generate dispute as everyone sees "small" and "medium" differently, however, their importance to the economy are unanimously agreed upon. SMEs represent an essential source for economic growth, dynamics, and flexibility for both the developed countries and the developing and emerging economies. Although individually small in size, SMEs justify their crucial presence on the economy through sheer volume alone; in the Malaysian context, the SME Corp Malaysia's annual report stated that SMEs in Malaysia contribute up to 36.3% of its GDP. From that, we can see that SMEs have the potentia...

  • PhD_A_new_regulatory_model_for_liquidity_management_of_Islamic_banks_Habib_Dolgun.pdf.jpg
  • PhD


  • Authors: Dolgun, Muhammed Habib (2017)

  • The main objective of this dissertation is to critically examine the factors that affect liquidity risk management of Islamic banks and then to develop an alternative regulatory framework appropriate for liquidity management of these banks. While there are several studies on the performance, growth, and efficiency of Islamic banks, empirical studies from the regulatory and supervisory perspectives are very limited. Primarily, this dissertation seeks to fill this gap by examining liquidity risk management of ... Available in physical copy and downloadable format (Call Number: t HG 1656 A3 D664)

  • PhD_Non_intermediation_activities_and_impacts_on_bank_performance_Mohsin_Ali.pdf.jpg
  • PhD


  • Authors: Ali, Mohsin (2017)

  • In the wake of increasing competition and financial deregulation, the traditional intermediation activities have been declining as proportion of total banking activities. Banks are left with no choice but to be more creative to survive in the market place. Therefore, banks have been attempting to offset this decline in profits with income generated from non-traditional / non-intermediation activities. After the recent global crisis, both Islamic and conventional banks in OIC countries have also shifted their business focus. This invites a thorough investigation into the impact of non-intermediation activities on bank performance as well as on the economic growth and volatility. In the...

  • PhD_oil_revenue_financial_development_role_institutions_Ruslan_Nagayev.pdf.jpg
  • PhD


  • Authors: Nagayev, Ruslan (2017)

  • Almost every second barrel of oil is produced in the OIC region. It is expected that the influx of oil revenue will help in developing the financial markets and the economies of these countries. So, the accelerated growth of Islamic financial industry at a double-digit rate annually has been attributed to the liquidity generated from the oil production. However, the recent adverse shocks emanating from the international oil market (quadruple drop in oil price) have cast scepticism about the sustainability of financial sectors in OIC oil-producing countries in general and the growth of Islamic banking industry, in particular. Slumping oil prices are expected to reduce the liquidity ......

  • paradox_struggle_between_Islamic_aishath.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Muneeza, Aishath; Wisham, Ismail; Hassan, Rusni (2010)

  • Malaysia is a multi religious and a multi ethnic society with a plural legal structure. The banking system of country is essentially dual in nature and hence, there are two different sets of legal framework working simultaneously. Today, the Islamic Banking system which emerged in 1983 has levelled up to the conventional banking system which had rooted itself in the society a long time ago. Whether we believe it or not there are challenges and clashes at hand due to the existence of the dual system in the society and they need to be addressed properly, so that the clashes between these two types of banking system can be minimized. There are several quarrels between conventional and I...

  • performance_islamic_bank_mainstream_bank_in_malaysia_saiful.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Rosly, Saiful Azhar; Abu Bakar, Mohd Afandi (2003)

  • The study found that Islamic banking scheme (IBS) banks have recorded higher return on assets (ROA) as they are able to utilize existing overheads carried by mainstream banks. As this lowers their overhead expenses, it is found that the higher ROA ratio for IBS banks does not imply efficiency. It is also inconsistent with their relatively low asset utilization and investment margin ratios. This finding confirmed our contention that Islamic banking that thrives on interest-like products (credit finance) is less likely to outshine mainstream banks on efficiency terms. Although Islamic credit finance products may have complied with Shariah rules, their lack of ethical content is not expe...

  • performance of islamic banks and conventional banks.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Badar, Mohammad K.; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad; Hassan, Taufiq (2011)

  • In this chapter an attempt is made for the first time to assess the financial performance of Islamic banks and conventional banks by choosing a matched sample of banks to assess their financial performance across the world over a lenghty period. Islamic banking is based on replacing the pre-fixed-interest-based bank deposit-cum-lending activities with risk-sharing and profit-sharing principles advocated by Islam, which in turn appears to be consistent with the social norms of pre-modern societies prior to the rise of interest-based-fractioning banking in the last 200 years, which refers to the fractional-reserve banking from the close of the 18th century.