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China’s central bank has lifted controls on foreign currency deposit rates in Shanghai, opening up rate competition beyond the walls of the FTZ.
Well, not quite. But a recent SAFE announcement has made the movement and centralisation of foreign currency in China considerably easier.
Dutch hydraulic-cylinder maker Hyva transacted its first renminbi inter-company loan from China to its headquarters, completing its application in just two-and-a-half weeks.
China will likely free up deposit rates within two years, hopefully helping end the need for corporates to park cash with dodgy wealth management products, economists believe.
Taiwan elevator Manufacturer Hong-Wei is using benchmark-rate gaps on deposits to earn interest and establish a natural hedge.
Despite measures to spur investment, Korea has failed to get the country’s major GDP producers to stop piling up cash.
Citic Bank argues China’s interest rate liberalisation is making it easier for small and medium-sized companies to raise funds, and it will only get easier.
South Korea has taken measures to spur companies to invest, as its major corporations and GDP producers record consecutive increases in cash-ratios, CT research shows.
China to encourage market-based benchmark rates; India under pressure to increase dollar loans to local firms; South Korea tackles cash hoarding