Competition	among	Financial	Centres	in	Asia-Pacific:	Prospects,	Benefits,	Risks	and	Policy	Challenges	(Index)
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Competition among Financial Centres in Asia-Pacific: Prospects, Benefits, Risks and Policy Challenges (Index)

by Soogil Young ; Dosoung Choi ; Jesus Seade ; Sayuri Shirai

Many cities in the Asia-Pacific region serve as financial centres in their respective national jurisdictions or local areas. Noting that most were engaged in efforts to become premier international financial centres (IFCs) in competition with one another, the Korea National Committee for Pacific Economic Cooperation (KOPEC) convened an international conference in Seoul, Korea in October 2007 to examine the prospects for success for seven such financial centres (Hong Kong, Seoul, Shanghai, Singapore, Sydney, Tokyo and Wellington), weigh the costs and benefits of such competition for local economies as well as the region as a whole, and derive implications for cooperation among the regional governments.
          
The present volume consists of case studies and commentaries presented at the conference as well as the synthesis report, which draws conclusions from those papers and commentaries. One of those conclusions is that, given the power of scale economies as well as the lack of integration of the financial markets in the region, none of the regional financial centres, even Hong Kong, Singapore or Tokyo, considered alone represents a meaningful rival to London or New York, the two existing global financial centres. The synthesis report thus argues for regional cooperation to integrate all those financial centres into an Asia-Pacific IFC network. It further argues that the present global financial crisis presents a major opportunity for regional governments to create such an IFC network that will challenge London and New York in quality as well as quantity of international financial business while helping the latter two overcome the current global crisis. This would open the path towards a stable and resilient Asia-Pacific financial community, with the constituent regional economies no longer vulnerable to the problems of the so-called original sin and double mismatch.
          

          

          

          

          

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Product Details

  • Publisher : ISEAS / KOPEC / PECC
  • Publication Date : 2009-06-05
  • Product Code : 9789812309310C16

About Author

Soogil Young ; Dosoung Choi ; Jesus Seade ; Sayuri Shirai

Soogil Young, President of the National Strategy Institute, an independent think-tank in Seoul, has been serving as Chair of the Korea National Committee for Pacific Economic Cooperation (KOPEC) since November 2006. ; Dosoung Choi has been a member of the Monetary Policy Committee at the Bank of Korea since April 2008. ; Jess Seade is the Vice-President of Lingnan University since September 2008. ; Sayuri Shirai is a Professor of Economics at the Faculty of Policy Management, Keio University.