The Impact of Geographic Deregulation on the American Banking Industry

The Impact of Geographic Deregulation on the American Banking Industry

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With the passage of the Riegle-Neal Interstate Banking and Branching Efficiency Act in 1994, some Americans celebrated the dawn of a new banking era. This law represented the first revision of the Glass-Steagall Act of 1933. In the intervening sixty years, the U.S. banking industry had undergone dramatic changes, both domestically and internationally, and yet the laws associated with banking remained fixed and intransigent. The new legislation represented a rapid realignment of American banking laws with societal norms; as such, it generated confusion and uncertainty for many bankers and their constituents, for example, stockholders, customers, and employees. Matasar and Heiney examine public data since 1994 in an effort to fully apprise scholars and practitioners of the changes that have irrevocably altered the landscape of American banking.Peter Rose, Banking across State Lines: Public and Private Consequences ( Westport, CT: Quorum, 1997), pp. 43^4. 7. ... George J. Stigler, aquot;The Theory of Economic Regulation, aquot; Bell Journal of Economics and Management Science 2, no. 1 (spring 1971): ... 398; Peter Rose and James W. Kolari, Financial Institutions, 5th ed.

Title:The Impact of Geographic Deregulation on the American Banking Industry
Author: Ann B. Matasar, Joseph Nelson Heiney
Publisher:Greenwood Publishing Group - 2002-01-01

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