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foreign banks china may2007

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  Financial ServicesBanking & Capital Markets Foreign banks in China May 2007  Foreword 1 About the author 2Executive summary 3Market environment 8Competition and positioning 27Performance 47Peer review 53 Appendices 60Methodology 62Bank groups 63Participants 64Background comments on participants 65Foreign ownership in Chinese banks 75European Chamber Bank Working Group Key Recommendations 2006 76CBRC’s Report on the Opening-up of the Chinese Banking Sector, January 2007 77Chinese banks ranked by Tier 1 capital and assets 92Partners in success 93ãããããããã Table of contents Made fromSustainableForests This brochure is printed on Magno Satin RECOVERABLEMATERIAL ElementallyChlorineFree  Foreign banks in ChinaDatePricewaterhouseCoopers 1 Foreword Welcome to the second PricewaterhouseCoopers survey on foreign banks in China, following the inaugural survey published in September 2005. This year, we are very pleased to have 40 financial institutions participate in the survey, up from 33 in 2005. The key objectives of the survey are to:raise awareness of strategic and emerging issues for foreign banks in China;establish data on certain industry trends;understand the thinking of Chief Executive Officers in the banking industry;provoke discussion and debate on the best options for capitalising on trends to enhance and improve performance of foreign banks;provide insights and perspectives on how banking in China may evolve over the next three years.The growth of foreign banks in the Chinese market has continued to accelerate with the recent announcements of local incorporation marking another key stage in the development of the sector. The strong economy and a growing middle class, together with the continued opening up of the banking sector under the terms of China’s WTO accession, has led many foreign banks to continue to invest in China’s financial sector. 2006 saw an influx of foreign institutions buying into Chinese retail banks in advance of the new WTO measures to allow foreign banks to compete on more equal terms with local institutions. According to ããããã Mervyn Jacob Financial Services Leader for China and Hong KongHong Kong May 2007 the CBRC (China Banking Regulatory Commission), at the end of 2006, 74 foreign banks from 22 different countries and regions had established 200 branches and 79 sub-branches in 25 Chinese cities. A further 242 representative offices have been established. The growth in foreign bank participants also demonstrates the continued commitment of the Chinese government to bank reform and the role that foreign banks can play in improving the competitiveness of the overall Chinese banking sector.Findings of particular interest in the survey include observations on the changes in China’s financial market, the development of the regulatory environment, banking risks in China, future opportunities and the results of the peer review.We trust that bankers and other readers will find the material useful in this industry-wide survey.I would like to thank the Chief Executive Officers and Senior Executives who participated in this survey for their time and efforts in making this publication possible. I would also like to thank Dr Brian Metcalfe for his research and producing this report. We look forward to feedback on this survey and on topics to be included in future surveys on the China banking industry.To obtain further information, please contact the PricewaterhouseCoopers banking and capital markets specialist partners in your area of interest. They are listed at the back of this survey.
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