By Joseph Falzon (eds.)
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Denotes coefficient statistically different from zero (1% level, two-tail test), ** 5% level, * 10% level. Evidence from the Financial Crisis in OECD Countries 27 In order to further test the robustness of our findings, we regressed the annual changes in our measure of bank stability on the same explanatory variables used. 8 above) as far the contribution of cooperative banks to bank stability is concerned. 6 Conclusions Based on a sample of cooperative, savings and commercial banks from OECD countries over the period 2001–2010, this chapter investigates the role of cooperative banks in supporting bank stability (proxied by the Z-score).
The banking systemic stability indicator (LN_Z) has, as expected, a positive sign in all statistically significant cases. Thus improvements in systemic stability result in corresponding improvements in the resilience of any single bank. 8 shows that, as expected, in the pre-crisis period the liquidity risk variable (LIQ) did not play any part in bank stability in each sample investigated. 6 The bank lending behavior variable (CRED) is also significant only during the crisis years. This variable has the negative sign expected, confirming that 24 Laura Chiaramonte et al.
This outcome holds for Australia, Austria, the Czech Republic, Denmark, France, Greece, Hungary, Italy, New Zealand, Spain, Portugal, Slovenia, Switzerland, the United Kingdom and the USA. Also in Luxembourg and the Netherlands, cooperative banks are the most stable during the crisis period, followed by commercial banks. In Belgium, Canada, Germany and Japan, savings banks look more stable in times of crisis, followed by cooperatives and then by commercial banks; in Finland and Poland as well, savings banks are the most stable in the second sub-period – better than commercial and cooperative banks.