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The Resource Credit crises : from tainted loans to a global economic meltdown, Jochen Felsenheimer and Philip Gisdakis

Credit crises : from tainted loans to a global economic meltdown, Jochen Felsenheimer and Philip Gisdakis

Label
Credit crises : from tainted loans to a global economic meltdown
Title
Credit crises
Title remainder
from tainted loans to a global economic meltdown
Statement of responsibility
Jochen Felsenheimer and Philip Gisdakis
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
BTCTA
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Felsenheimer, Jochen
Dewey number
332/.041
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
HB3722
LC item number
.F456 2008
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Gisdakis, Philip
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Financial crises
  • Banks and banking
  • Credit
  • Capital market
Label
Credit crises : from tainted loans to a global economic meltdown, Jochen Felsenheimer and Philip Gisdakis
Link
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (p. 271-274) and index
Contents
1. Prologue : chronology of a crisis -- 1.1. The subprime turmoil included all ingredients of a severe financial markets crisis -- 1.2. An exemplary credit crisis -- 1.3. The chronology of a crisis, the US subprime crisis -- 1.3.1. What has happened so far? : prelude to the subprime turmoil -- 1.3.2. End of 2006 : first signs -- 1.3.3. February 2007 : microfundamentals get affected -- 1.3.4. March 2007 : only a dip? -- 1.3.5. April 2007 : the first default -- 1.3.6. May 2007 : the impact on the banking sector -- 1.3.7. June 1007 : hedge funds blow up -- 1.3.8. July 2007 : a first peak of the crisis! -- 1.3.9. August 2007 : the infection mechanism is getting into full swing -- 1.3.10. September 2007 : the reaction of central banks -- 1.3.11. October 2007 : the second subprime wave hits the market -- 1.3.12. November 2007 : the transmission channels of the crisis are getting into full swing -- 1.3.13. December 2007 : "hope now" -- 1.3.14. 2008 -- 1.3.15. The subprime meltdown is a perfect paradigm for a credit crisis -- 2. Credit instruments -- 2.1. Bonds -- 2.2. Loans -- 2.3. Credit default swaps -- 2.4. CDS indices -- 2.5. Tranches -- 2.6. Securitization -- 3. Credit players -- 3.1. Banks -- 3.2. Fannie Mae and Freddy Mac -- 3.3. Money market funds -- 3.4. Central banks -- 3.5. Hedge funds -- 3.6. Bond insurer -- 3.7. Private equity sponsors -- 4. Credit strategies -- 4.1. Leverage -- 4.2. Leveraged super senior tranches -- 4.3. Constant proportion debt obligations -- 4.4. Structured investment vehicles -- 4.5. Collateralized debt obligations -- 4.6. Structured-squared madness -- 5. The anatomy of a credit crisis -- 5.1. Introduction -- 5.2. Crisis classification -- 5.3. A brief history of credit crises -- 5.3.1. The sage of spillover effects and who is leading whom? -- 5.3.2. Financial crises, some examples -- 5.4. What can we learn from existing crises models? -- 5.4.1. Bubble theory & credit markets -- 5.4.2. The overshooting phenomenon -- 5.4.3. Financial panic in credit markets -- 5.4.4. Moral hazard in credit markets -- 5.5. The credit cycle -- 5.5.1. The impact of derivatives on the credit cycle -- 5.5.2. Credit spreads and safe-haven yields -- 5.5.3. Credit spreads and FX movements -- 5.5.4. Excursus : decoupling of cycles -- 6. Epilogue : how can we avoid credit crises in the future?
Control code
ocn209801562
Dimensions
25 cm.
Extent
277 p.
Isbn
9783527503759
Lccn
2008613363
Other physical details
ill.
System control number
(OCoLC)209801562
Label
Credit crises : from tainted loans to a global economic meltdown, Jochen Felsenheimer and Philip Gisdakis
Link
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (p. 271-274) and index
Contents
1. Prologue : chronology of a crisis -- 1.1. The subprime turmoil included all ingredients of a severe financial markets crisis -- 1.2. An exemplary credit crisis -- 1.3. The chronology of a crisis, the US subprime crisis -- 1.3.1. What has happened so far? : prelude to the subprime turmoil -- 1.3.2. End of 2006 : first signs -- 1.3.3. February 2007 : microfundamentals get affected -- 1.3.4. March 2007 : only a dip? -- 1.3.5. April 2007 : the first default -- 1.3.6. May 2007 : the impact on the banking sector -- 1.3.7. June 1007 : hedge funds blow up -- 1.3.8. July 2007 : a first peak of the crisis! -- 1.3.9. August 2007 : the infection mechanism is getting into full swing -- 1.3.10. September 2007 : the reaction of central banks -- 1.3.11. October 2007 : the second subprime wave hits the market -- 1.3.12. November 2007 : the transmission channels of the crisis are getting into full swing -- 1.3.13. December 2007 : "hope now" -- 1.3.14. 2008 -- 1.3.15. The subprime meltdown is a perfect paradigm for a credit crisis -- 2. Credit instruments -- 2.1. Bonds -- 2.2. Loans -- 2.3. Credit default swaps -- 2.4. CDS indices -- 2.5. Tranches -- 2.6. Securitization -- 3. Credit players -- 3.1. Banks -- 3.2. Fannie Mae and Freddy Mac -- 3.3. Money market funds -- 3.4. Central banks -- 3.5. Hedge funds -- 3.6. Bond insurer -- 3.7. Private equity sponsors -- 4. Credit strategies -- 4.1. Leverage -- 4.2. Leveraged super senior tranches -- 4.3. Constant proportion debt obligations -- 4.4. Structured investment vehicles -- 4.5. Collateralized debt obligations -- 4.6. Structured-squared madness -- 5. The anatomy of a credit crisis -- 5.1. Introduction -- 5.2. Crisis classification -- 5.3. A brief history of credit crises -- 5.3.1. The sage of spillover effects and who is leading whom? -- 5.3.2. Financial crises, some examples -- 5.4. What can we learn from existing crises models? -- 5.4.1. Bubble theory & credit markets -- 5.4.2. The overshooting phenomenon -- 5.4.3. Financial panic in credit markets -- 5.4.4. Moral hazard in credit markets -- 5.5. The credit cycle -- 5.5.1. The impact of derivatives on the credit cycle -- 5.5.2. Credit spreads and safe-haven yields -- 5.5.3. Credit spreads and FX movements -- 5.5.4. Excursus : decoupling of cycles -- 6. Epilogue : how can we avoid credit crises in the future?
Control code
ocn209801562
Dimensions
25 cm.
Extent
277 p.
Isbn
9783527503759
Lccn
2008613363
Other physical details
ill.
System control number
(OCoLC)209801562

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