Browsing by Topic Islamic finance

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Showing results 135 to 144 of 214
  • new_murabahah_based_product_islamic_finance_panel_discussion_Aishath.PDF.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Muneeza, Aishath (2018)

  • On the 2nd May 2018, the Bank of Maldives (BML) Islamic announced the launch of a new personal financing product whereby applications for this product will be processed within seven days and customers will pay the price of the goods in monthly installments. It is stated on the official website of BML Islamic that customers can now shop for electronics, furniture or home appliances from any of the authorized dealers and pay in monthly installments with BML Islamic Personal Financing. The financing amount is from MVR15,000 (US$949.79) to MVR100,000 (US$6,331.91) for this product, there is an option to enjoy a lower rate, if security is added.

  • item.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Dewandaru, Ginanjar; Ng, Adam Boon Ka; Mirakhor, Abbas (2017)

  • This article discusses one of the myths and the new realities of risk sharing. The myth is that risk sharing contracts are costly and demand more information than debt based contracts. The reality is that risk sharing contracts are incentive-compatible contract because there is an incentive structure in place to elicit truth-telling, trust, cooperation, hard work, and efficiency in resource management; factors that could not be written into contracts and enforced. Hence, the contracts attenuate coordination problem and improve the efficiency of outcomes.

  • item.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Hasan, Zubair (2009)

  • The year 2008, recorded some elating developments in the area of Islamic finance worldwide. The size of Shari’ah compliant assets rose to around $500 billion. The market share of Islamic Financial Institutions stood, it is estimated, at 12 percent in Malaysia and at 17 percent in the GCC countries where it is currently expanding much faster than anywhere else. Some leading rating agencies believe that the market potential of Islamic financial services is a close to $4 trillion, of which no more than 10 percent has so far been realized (Al-Amine, 2008, p. 1). The current financial meltdown is diverting global attention to Islamic finance as a better and safer alternative. Thus, the fut...

  • on_stability_Islamic_financial_system_askari_krichene_mirakhor.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Askari, Hossein; Krichene, Noureddine; Mirakhor, Abbas (2014)

  • In an Islamic economy, the financial sector functions to support the real sector. There are no interest rate based debt instruments. Financial assets are based on risk and return sharing and are contingent claims. Real as well as monetary forces determine the rate of return. As in traditional general equilibrium theory, there is a price system comprised of a real rate of return to capital and a price level of commodities that simultaneously clears asset and commodity markets. An Islamic financial system is shown to be stable, namely the economy evolves from short-term equilibrium to a stable long-term equilibrium.

  • item.jpg
  • Master


  • Authors: Khairetdinova, Kamila (2017)

  • The Russian Federation is emerging and yet, according to some experts, potentially successful marketplace for Islamic financial system development and it is in the stage of choosing the path it should take to achieve this goal. It is essential to determine the best possible option that could be suitable for it to adopt as the reputational risk is very high (and moreover, unfortunately it has already faced the compelled termination of several Islamic finance projects in its history). Should the Russian Federation learn from the experience of other Muslim-minority countries (there is also a misconception revealed in this paper that it is not correct to put Muslim-majority ...

  • ottoman merchants and the jurisprudential shift hypothesis.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Cizakca, Murat (2008)

  • Merchants in every civilization operate within specific institutional frameworks, which determine their relative efficiency and their transaction costs. It can be argued that a more advanced and efficient institutional framework leads to lower transaction costs and lower transaction costs, in turn, lead to higher competitiveness. Merchant privileged to operate within an institutional environment allowing lower transaction costs simply can compete better and drive their competitors, operating at higher transaction costs, out of international markets.

  • 2008_oct_20_an_overview_of_islamic_finance_from_a_regulator_perspective_alhabshi.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2008-10-20)

  • The slides "An overview of Islamic finance from a regulator perspective" presented by Prof. Datuk Dr. Syed Othman Alhabshi at a Special Presentation to Board of Directors & Top Management of Qatar Financial Centre Regulatory Authority, Doha, Qatar.

  • pent_up_demand_for_islamic_finance.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2017)

  • After slightly more than five decades of embracing Islamic banking through the establishment of the Pilgrims Fund (Tabung Haji) in 1963 and Bank Islam Malaysia Berhad in 1983, Malaysia today is an icon of Islamic banking and finance, surpassing many other financial centres in the world. The most striking achievements for Malaysia include the rapid growth of Islamic financial assets, the global leader status in the issuance of sukuk or Islamic bond and the robust legal and regulatory infrastructure that has been put in place... Available in physical copy only (Call Number: HG 3368 A6 I82Mo)

Browsing by Topic Islamic finance

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 135 to 144 of 214
  • new_murabahah_based_product_islamic_finance_panel_discussion_Aishath.PDF.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Muneeza, Aishath (2018)

  • On the 2nd May 2018, the Bank of Maldives (BML) Islamic announced the launch of a new personal financing product whereby applications for this product will be processed within seven days and customers will pay the price of the goods in monthly installments. It is stated on the official website of BML Islamic that customers can now shop for electronics, furniture or home appliances from any of the authorized dealers and pay in monthly installments with BML Islamic Personal Financing. The financing amount is from MVR15,000 (US$949.79) to MVR100,000 (US$6,331.91) for this product, there is an option to enjoy a lower rate, if security is added.

  • item.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Dewandaru, Ginanjar; Ng, Adam Boon Ka; Mirakhor, Abbas (2017)

  • This article discusses one of the myths and the new realities of risk sharing. The myth is that risk sharing contracts are costly and demand more information than debt based contracts. The reality is that risk sharing contracts are incentive-compatible contract because there is an incentive structure in place to elicit truth-telling, trust, cooperation, hard work, and efficiency in resource management; factors that could not be written into contracts and enforced. Hence, the contracts attenuate coordination problem and improve the efficiency of outcomes.

  • item.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Hasan, Zubair (2009)

  • The year 2008, recorded some elating developments in the area of Islamic finance worldwide. The size of Shari’ah compliant assets rose to around $500 billion. The market share of Islamic Financial Institutions stood, it is estimated, at 12 percent in Malaysia and at 17 percent in the GCC countries where it is currently expanding much faster than anywhere else. Some leading rating agencies believe that the market potential of Islamic financial services is a close to $4 trillion, of which no more than 10 percent has so far been realized (Al-Amine, 2008, p. 1). The current financial meltdown is diverting global attention to Islamic finance as a better and safer alternative. Thus, the fut...

  • on_stability_Islamic_financial_system_askari_krichene_mirakhor.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Askari, Hossein; Krichene, Noureddine; Mirakhor, Abbas (2014)

  • In an Islamic economy, the financial sector functions to support the real sector. There are no interest rate based debt instruments. Financial assets are based on risk and return sharing and are contingent claims. Real as well as monetary forces determine the rate of return. As in traditional general equilibrium theory, there is a price system comprised of a real rate of return to capital and a price level of commodities that simultaneously clears asset and commodity markets. An Islamic financial system is shown to be stable, namely the economy evolves from short-term equilibrium to a stable long-term equilibrium.

  • item.jpg
  • Master


  • Authors: Khairetdinova, Kamila (2017)

  • The Russian Federation is emerging and yet, according to some experts, potentially successful marketplace for Islamic financial system development and it is in the stage of choosing the path it should take to achieve this goal. It is essential to determine the best possible option that could be suitable for it to adopt as the reputational risk is very high (and moreover, unfortunately it has already faced the compelled termination of several Islamic finance projects in its history). Should the Russian Federation learn from the experience of other Muslim-minority countries (there is also a misconception revealed in this paper that it is not correct to put Muslim-majority ...

  • ottoman merchants and the jurisprudential shift hypothesis.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Cizakca, Murat (2008)

  • Merchants in every civilization operate within specific institutional frameworks, which determine their relative efficiency and their transaction costs. It can be argued that a more advanced and efficient institutional framework leads to lower transaction costs and lower transaction costs, in turn, lead to higher competitiveness. Merchant privileged to operate within an institutional environment allowing lower transaction costs simply can compete better and drive their competitors, operating at higher transaction costs, out of international markets.

  • 2008_oct_20_an_overview_of_islamic_finance_from_a_regulator_perspective_alhabshi.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2008-10-20)

  • The slides "An overview of Islamic finance from a regulator perspective" presented by Prof. Datuk Dr. Syed Othman Alhabshi at a Special Presentation to Board of Directors & Top Management of Qatar Financial Centre Regulatory Authority, Doha, Qatar.

  • pent_up_demand_for_islamic_finance.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2017)

  • After slightly more than five decades of embracing Islamic banking through the establishment of the Pilgrims Fund (Tabung Haji) in 1963 and Bank Islam Malaysia Berhad in 1983, Malaysia today is an icon of Islamic banking and finance, surpassing many other financial centres in the world. The most striking achievements for Malaysia include the rapid growth of Islamic financial assets, the global leader status in the issuance of sukuk or Islamic bond and the robust legal and regulatory infrastructure that has been put in place... Available in physical copy only (Call Number: HG 3368 A6 I82Mo)