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DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorAlaabed, Alaa-
dc.contributor.authorMohammed Masih, Abul Mansur-
dc.contributor.authorMirakhor, Abbas-
dc.date.accessioned2017-12-14T16:12:25Z-
dc.date.available2017-12-14T16:12:25Z-
dc.date.issued2016-
dc.identifier.citationAlaabed, Alaa, Mohammed Masih, Abul Mansur & Mirakhor, Abbas. (2016). Investigating risk shifting in Islamic banks in the dual banking systems of OIC member countries: an application of two-step dynamic GMM. Risk Management, 18 (4), pp. 236-263.en_US
dc.identifier.issn1460-3799-
dc.identifier.urihttps://ikr.inceif.org/handle/INCEIF/2762-
dc.description.abstractIn the last five decades, advances in information technology and in financial innovations have made possible the emergence of an immense capacity for banks to switch regimes from risk transfer to risk shifting. The devastating power of this capacity was amply pronounced in the financial crisis of 2007/2008. The fallout of which has intensified calls for a re-examination of current banking model and its risk management (or rather mismanagement). Risk shifting is, axiomatically, absent in an ideal Islamic financial system. The Islamic banking model, thus, provides unique paradigm with risk sharing at its core, potentially fostering financial inclusion and reducing the incidence of bank failures and the size of losses incurred by depositors and tax payers. However, the present formation of Islamic banking has grown out of conventional banking and reverse engineers many of its techniques and instruments. The main objective of this paper is to empirically investigate risk management in Islamic banks in dual banking systems in member states of the Organization of Islamic Countries. The two-step dynamic difference GMM is applied to cater for the nature of Islamic banking data, which is characterized by a larger dynamic panel and a smaller timeframe. Findings tend to indicate that Islamic banking has a limiting effect on risk shifting. The effect however is not sufficient to fully nullify the overall risk shifting incentives. The evidence supports strengthening risk sharing and reforming Islamic banking configuration as the way forward.en_US
dc.languageEnglish-
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherMacmillan Publishersen_US
dc.rights2016. Macmillan Publishers-
dc.sourceSEDONA-
dc.subjectRisk shiftingen_US
dc.subjectRisk sharingen_US
dc.subjectIslamic banksen_US
dc.subjectSustainable alternative banking modelen_US
dc.subjecttwo-step difference GMMen_US
dc.titleInvestigating risk shifting in Islamic banks in the dual banking systems of OIC member countries: an application of two-step dynamic GMMen_US
dc.typeJournal Articleen_US
ikr.topic.maintopicIslamic bankingen_US
dc.identifier.doidoi:10.1057/s41283-016-0007-3-
ikr.doctypeScholarly Works-
Appears in Collections:Journal Article


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  • Full metadata record
    DC FieldValueLanguage
    dc.contributor.authorAlaabed, Alaa-
    dc.contributor.authorMohammed Masih, Abul Mansur-
    dc.contributor.authorMirakhor, Abbas-
    dc.date.accessioned2017-12-14T16:12:25Z-
    dc.date.available2017-12-14T16:12:25Z-
    dc.date.issued2016-
    dc.identifier.citationAlaabed, Alaa, Mohammed Masih, Abul Mansur & Mirakhor, Abbas. (2016). Investigating risk shifting in Islamic banks in the dual banking systems of OIC member countries: an application of two-step dynamic GMM. Risk Management, 18 (4), pp. 236-263.en_US
    dc.identifier.issn1460-3799-
    dc.identifier.urihttps://ikr.inceif.org/handle/INCEIF/2762-
    dc.description.abstractIn the last five decades, advances in information technology and in financial innovations have made possible the emergence of an immense capacity for banks to switch regimes from risk transfer to risk shifting. The devastating power of this capacity was amply pronounced in the financial crisis of 2007/2008. The fallout of which has intensified calls for a re-examination of current banking model and its risk management (or rather mismanagement). Risk shifting is, axiomatically, absent in an ideal Islamic financial system. The Islamic banking model, thus, provides unique paradigm with risk sharing at its core, potentially fostering financial inclusion and reducing the incidence of bank failures and the size of losses incurred by depositors and tax payers. However, the present formation of Islamic banking has grown out of conventional banking and reverse engineers many of its techniques and instruments. The main objective of this paper is to empirically investigate risk management in Islamic banks in dual banking systems in member states of the Organization of Islamic Countries. The two-step dynamic difference GMM is applied to cater for the nature of Islamic banking data, which is characterized by a larger dynamic panel and a smaller timeframe. Findings tend to indicate that Islamic banking has a limiting effect on risk shifting. The effect however is not sufficient to fully nullify the overall risk shifting incentives. The evidence supports strengthening risk sharing and reforming Islamic banking configuration as the way forward.en_US
    dc.languageEnglish-
    dc.language.isoenen_US
    dc.publisherMacmillan Publishersen_US
    dc.rights2016. Macmillan Publishers-
    dc.sourceSEDONA-
    dc.subjectRisk shiftingen_US
    dc.subjectRisk sharingen_US
    dc.subjectIslamic banksen_US
    dc.subjectSustainable alternative banking modelen_US
    dc.subjecttwo-step difference GMMen_US
    dc.titleInvestigating risk shifting in Islamic banks in the dual banking systems of OIC member countries: an application of two-step dynamic GMMen_US
    dc.typeJournal Articleen_US
    ikr.topic.maintopicIslamic bankingen_US
    dc.identifier.doidoi:10.1057/s41283-016-0007-3-
    ikr.doctypeScholarly Works-
    Appears in Collections:Journal Article


  • investigating_risk_shifting_Islamic_banks_mansur_alaabed.pdf
    • Size : 350,37 kB

    • Format : Adobe PDF

    • View : 
    • Download :