Systemic Risk

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Systemic Risk

Risk common to a particular sector or country. Often refers to a risk resulting from a particular "system" that is in place, such as the regulator framework for monitoring of financial_institutions.

Systemic Risk

A risk that is carried by an entire class of assets and/or liabilities. Systemic risk may apply to a certain country or industry, or to the entire global economy. It is impossible to reduce systemic risk for the global economy (complete global shutdown is always theoretically possible), but one may mitigate other forms of systemic risk by buying different kinds of securities and/or by buying in different industries. For example, oil companies have the systemic risk that they will drill up all the oil in the world; an investor may mitigate this risk by investing in both oil companies and companies having nothing to do with oil. Systemic risk is also called systematic risk or undiversifiable risk.
References in periodicals archive ?
Week started on a bearish note as systematic risks overshadowed company specific positive news flows.
It will also improve financial market system, and do everything possible to prevent systematic risks and ensure a stable financial market.
The bank risk would be higher if the few sectors which the bank exposes to have higher systematic risks, which can be explained by our regression results when risk-adjusted HHI is used as diversification measure.
Under the premise of preventing systematic risks, allowing some default cases to happen naturally in compliance with market forces will.
This paper attempts to build a blueprint for the mitigation of future financial crises, by first identifying the key fundamental weaknesses in the banking system to include inadequate accountability and supervisory oversight as well as operating and systematic risks.
We view the introduction of a number of measures in recent months to manage systematic risks in the banking and real estate sector as positive in supporting a sustained recovery," the report said.
Global systematically important banks are global financial institutions playing a critical role in the international financial market, whose material risk exposures or business failure would cause significant impact and even systematic risks to the global economy and financial systems.
The authority is charged with studying systematic risks and recommending policies to counter them as well as raising awareness on the importance of risk management in any financial institution, he said.
The pricing model in case of segmented markets is constructed in a similar fashion, except that the roles of the local and global systematic risks are reversed.
we find that for some banks the large increases in stock market values prior to the crisis took place on the back of the creation of latent systematic risks whereas for other institutions it reflected relative managerial ability.
pt]) to examine the possibility of shifting systematic risks that is not sensitive to a general increase in total risk.
In addition, state economic policy makers and economic development professionals can seek to raise or reduce their state's systematic risks.

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