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Recent Financial Crisis and International Politics: An Analysis of Efforts to Save US Economy at the Cost of Developing Economies

Yadav DK*

Assistant Professor, Department of Economics, Babasaheb Bhimrao Ambedkar University, Lucknow, India

*Corresponding Author:
Dr. Yadav DK
Assistant Professor, Department of Economics
Babasaheb Bhimrao Ambedkar University, Lucknow, India
Tel: 08400754176
E-mail: [email protected]

Received July 24, 2015; Accepted September 29, 2015; Published October 05,2015

Citation: Yadav DK (2015) Recent Financial Crisis and International Politics: An Analysis of Efforts to Save US Economy at the Cost of Developing Economies. JGlob Econ 3:155. doi:10.4172/2375-4389.1000155

Copyright: © 2015 Yadav DK. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author andsource are credited.

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Recent financial crisis which has pushed almost whole world under recession, has also affected the developing economies in many ways. Since its starting, academicians were talking about its impact on world economies in different ways. Some of them were looking the crisis as an opportunity particularly for developing countries. India and China are emerging as two most prominent face of developing economies, and it may have been an opportunity for them to strengthen their global order among the economies of world. Subprime crisis of US financial system has badly affected the US economy and weaken its position. It has been said that balance of payment position of U.S. economy is in very bad shape, and if china wish it can destabilize the U.S. economy. It has also been said that U.S. currency ($) may not enjoy the position (as international currency) and credit worthiness which it has earlier. It could have an opportunity to make a multi-polar world. But happenings of the post recession period shows that nothing much have changed, and U.S. economy almost continued its status as it was in pre crisis period. Present paper will be normative analysis to understand the politics and economics of world originations and institutions those have worked hard and fast to save the U.S. economy. It will also be attempted to understand the factors those have pushed the economies like India in double dip recession. Is there any role of international politics and world organizations in this pathetic situation, when it is being claimed that it is because of policy paralysis?


Financial crisis; Politics; Recession; Indian economy


Since starting of US financial crisis and its impact on US economyas well as on the rest of world, academicians were comparing it withgreat depression of 1929. Its impact was so severe that within very shortperiod of time financial institutions those have experience of centuriesand very large asset and capital base collapse like playing cards (viz.Lehman brothers and others). It was basically crisis of derivativesecurities, those are considered as instrument of risk mitigation andmanagement, but became source of risk because of weak primarysecurities generated through subprime lending. Almost whole financialsystem of US economy was collapsed due to the crisis. Financial systemof an economy is being considered as heart of economy, which efficientfunctioning is must for efficient functioning of economy. It was reflectedduring US financial crisis, when size of GDP and employment reducedsharply in USA. It was also supposed that domination of US currency($) as international currency will also be weaken, because the valueand demand of a currency is very much dependent on fundamentalsof economy which was very weak in case of US economy. Its impactwas not limited to only USA, but has also affected severely to countriesthose have trade relation with USA and pushed almost whole worldunder recession. Developed countries were affected more severelythan developing and underdeveloped countries [1]. It was once arguedthat financial crisis may provide an opportunity to convert worldfrom unipolar to multipolar, particularly it may be an opportunity fordeveloping countries like India and china to strengthen their positionin global orders of economies. People were looking at it as first episode of 21st century of emergence of Asian countries.

But the experiences of post crisis period shows that nothing muchhave changed, and US has continued its dominance as super economicpower and its currency was almost intact to the financial crisis. Notonly this, when US economy is showing the sign of recovery andpositive growth rate; developing countries like India are facing theproblem of double dip recession. In this context the relevant question which arise is how come the economic position of US economy remain intact even after facing very severe financial crisis and why weakened fundamentals of US economy has not affected to its currency ($)? What was the role of world organisations and institutions in this context? How the international politics has helped to save the US economy from collapsing? And lastly is there any role of international politics and world organisations in the double dip recession of Indian economy?

Rest of paper is organised in to four sections. Second section analysethe impact of subprime crisis on financial system of developed anddeveloping countries [2]. Third section examines the impact of financialcrisis on economic activities of developed and developing countries inpre and post crisis period. Normative analysis to understand the role ofinternational politics and world organisations to save the US economyand its currency is included in to fourth section. It also includes doubledip recession problem of Indian economy. Fifth section presents the conclusion of the paper.

Impact of Subprime Crisis on Financial System of Developed and Developing Countries

Four indicators, viz. Grass Non-performing assets (GNPA), Capitalto Risk weighted Asset Ratio (CRAR), and Return on Asset (ROA) havebeen chosen to assess the impact of subprime crisis on financial system of developed and developing countries.

Non-performing Assets (NPA)

High NPA raise the cost of bank operations and thereby the spreadand efforts need to be made to bring these down. Indian banking systemhas made a significant stride in this direction to bring it down. It hasdecreased from 14.4% in 1998 to 8.8 in 2003 and further halved it to itsminimum level of 2.3 percent in 2010. If we compare the performanceof Indian banks to banks of other developed countries and developingcountries banking system in terms of NPA, we find year of 2007 asdivider year. Before 2007, most of the developed countries were inbetter position than developing countries in general and India inparticular. Some South American developing countries were exception,those performance were as per and some cases better than developedcountries. However, in period of post 2007 (when problem of recessionstarted) situation has just reversed. After 2007, performance ofdeveloping country’s banking system improved while performance ofdeveloped countries worsened because of default in subprime lendingand recession. NPA of US banking system increased sharply from 0.8percent in 2006 to 5.5 percent in 2010. Similar situation was in otherdeveloped countries, except Japan which is an Asian country. Howthe NPA of Japanese banking system did not increase is question ofgreat relevance for researcher, given the very basic nature of Japanese economy which is export led?

From the Figure 1, it is very much clear that GNPA of developedcountries has declining trend up to 2005, it started increasing thereafterand it continue up to 2008 (Period of financial crisis), and then againstarted declining. But still GNPA of developed countries banking system is significantly high than their GNPA in pre-recession period.


Figure 1: GNPA of developed countries has declining trend up to 2005, it started increasing thereafter and it continue up to 2008 (Period of financial crisis), and then again started declining.

In case of developing countries, most of them either improvedtheir performance or sustained their low level of NPA except onetwo countries like Pakistan. NPA of Pakistan’s banking system hasincreased sharply from 6.9 percent in 2006 to 13.1 percent in 2010. Inpost-recession period, Indian banks have registered huge improvementin their NPA account. Now it is one of the most competitive banking systems of the world in terms of NPA. Indian bank’s NPA remain intact under recession and continue to decline in post-recession period [3-5].

Figure 2 clearly indicate the declining trend in GNPA of developingcountries and financial crisis did not affect the performance of bankingsystem of these countries; rather their performance seems to improveand converge towards lower side in period of financial crisis and thereafter.


Figure 2: Clearly indicate the declining trend in GNPA of developing countries and financial crisis did not affect the performance of banking system of these countries.

Return on Assets (ROA)

Indian banks are way ahead of their global counterparts when itcomes to return on assets, a parameter which denotes the efficiency.Except for bank of America and citi group, not too many of globalgiants can match Indian banks in terms of ROA. In year of 2004, bankof America’s ROA was 1.91 percent, while that of citi group’s was1.63 percent. Andhra bank’s ROA was not far behind at 1.59 percent.Among other Indian commercial banks, Oriental bank of commerce’s(OBC) ROA was 1.41 percent, HDFC bank’s 1.29 percent ICICI andAllahabad bank’s 1.20 percent, Punjab National Banks 1.12 percentand Canara Banks 1.01 percent. Last year SBI’S ROA was 0.94 percent.Among the top four Chinese banks only china construction bank hadan ROA of 1.29 percent. The other three bank’s ROA varied between0.5 to 0.81. Among the top 10 global giants, JP Morgan chase, creditagricol, Mitsubishi Tokyo, Mizo financial and BNP Paribus had an ROA of less than 1% (Table 1).

Country 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005
India 0.7 0.6 0.8 0.9 1.1 1
Indonesia -9.1 -4.4 - 0.1 0.8 1.8
Korea -0.9 -3.3 -1.3 -0.6 0.8 0-8
Malaysia - - 1.1 1.1 0.8 -
Pakistan -1.2 0.5 -0.2 -0.2 -0.5 -
Philippines 1.7 0.8 0.4 0.4 0.4 0.7
Thailand -0.8 -5.1 -5.4 -1.6 -0.2 0.7
USA 1.3 1.1 1.3 1.2 1.1 1.4
Japan 0.0 -0.6 -0.5 0.2 0.0 -0.4
Canada 0.7 0.5 0.7 0.7 0.6 0.5
UK 0.9 0.8 1.0 0.9 0.6 0.7

Table 1: Return on Assets of different countries banking system.

Indian banking system has shown consistent performance in termsof profitability even under period of recession when most of the topbanks of developed countries have registered huge loss in their accountand their respective governments have to come forward to save themfrom collapsing. Return on Assets (ROA) of Indian scheduled bankswas 1.05 per cent in 2006, increased to 1.13 per cent in 2008 and thenmarginally declined to 1.10 per cent in 2010 [6]. If we see the graph,total earning is showing clear increasing trend in absolute terms; itbecame more than double in very short span of four years. However,total expenses is also increasing in same way and mitigating the effectof significant increase in total earning on profitability (ROA) of banks.Controlling the expenses, particularly the operating expenses, willbe the biggest challenge for Indian banks in future. Use of modern technology can play critical role in this direction.

Capital to Risk Weighted Asset Ratio (CRAR)

Capital adequacy is an indicator of the financial health of thebanking system. It is measured by the capital to risk weighed asset ratio(CRAR), defined as the ratio of bank’s capital to its total risk weighted assets. Financial regulators generally impose a capital adequacy norm on their banking and financial systems in order to provide for a buffer to absorb unforeseen losses due to risky investment. A well adhered to capital adequacy regime does play an important role in minimizing the cascading effects of banking and financial sector crises [7].

Role of CRAR in world baking system become suddenly criticalbecause of increasing rate of default; initially in US banking system dueto subprime lending and later on in other countries because of theiroff balance sheet exposure; which was in mortgage backed securities.If we compare the year of 2006 to 2008, we find that CRAR ratio ofmost of the developed countries has decelerated, it happened because of increasing risk component in assets of developed countries bankingsystem. However, later on in 2009 value of ratio has increased inalmost all the countries. Huge compensatory packages given by theirrespective governments to save them from melting down have played significant role in improving their CRAR ratio.

Figure 3 shows that CRAR ratio of almost all the included developedcountries banking system has declined suddenly in year of 2007; exceptRussia. It points out the increased component of risk in portfolio ofbanking assets of developed countries. However the declining trendhas reversed after 2008, because of high compensation provided by governments to banks.


Figure 3: CRAR ratio of almost all the included developed countries banking system has declined suddenly in year of 2007; except Russia.

In developing countries CRAR ratio remain intact because oftheir better position in asset quality and low level of NPA [8,9].Indian banking system has registered consistent growth in CRARratio. According to RBI, CRAR ratio of Indian schedule banks was 3.0percent in 2007 (crisis year), which increased to 14.54 percent in 2009and then marginally decreased to 14.17 percent in 2010. It shows thatIndian Banks are in very strong position in comparison to their foreign counterparts in terms of CRAR ratio.

From Figure 4, it is obvious that financial crisis has not affectedthe assets quality of developing countries; except one two countrieslike Argentina and Philippines. Most of the countries have shownconsistent performance in terms of CRAR ratio and remain almost intact to financial crisis.


Figure 4: Financial crisis has not affected the assets quality of developing countries; except one two countries like Argentina and Philippines.

Impact of Financial Crisis on Economic Activities of Developed and Developing Countries

Financial crisis has affected much adversely to economic activitiesof developed countries than the developing countries. It seems naturalas origin of problem was in USA and other developed countries such as UK have much more exposure in financial market of USA than developing countries [10]. From Table 2 of growth rate it is very much clear that growth rate of developed countries declined from positive growth rate to significantly negative. Growth rate of US economy was 2.6 per cent in 2006, which declined to -3.1 in 2009. It has also affected to growth rate of developing countries but comparatively in small intensity. Growth rate of India and China declined from 9.2 per cent to 4.0 per cent and 12.7 per cent to 9.6 per cent respectively in the same period. Sharp decline in growth of developed countries may be explained by their sharp decline in capital formation. Capital formation in USA and UK has declined from 20.15 per cent and 17.45 per cent in 2006 to 14.09 and 14.14 per cent in 2009, respectively. However, in the same corresponding period in case of developing countries capital formation was consistent and registered a meagre growth (given in Table 3 of capital formation). Fact is also reflecting in terms of unemployed labour force in total labour force. While the unemployment in developed countries has increased sharply in crisis period, it remains intact in case of developing countries. In USA and UK unemployment has increased from 4.6 per cent to 9.1 per cent and 5.4 per cent to 7.7 per cent, respectively in crisis period. Looking these figures it can be said that financial crisis has badly affected to the developed countries and serious action on their part. But whether financial crisis was equally serious for developing countries is question of serious research? Looking the figures of capital formation and unemployment in these countries during crisis period, it can be said that it was not as serious as in case of developed countries. But it was propagated as very serious problem not only for developed countries but for developing countries as well. Different world organisation and institutions have played very critical role in this direction. They have convinced to developing countries to implement expansionary fiscal policy at large scale and they were success in their motive. Developing countries such as India has announced special packages in form of MNREGA, sixth pay commission, loan waiving for farmers, tax holidays and fiscal support to corporate sector. But experience of post crisis period shows that these kind of special packages were more beneficial for developed countries than their own (developing countries), rather it has harmed to their economic interest. Figures of post crisis period shows that while developed countries recovered very fast in the post crisis period; developing countries like India are facing the problem of double dip recession. Growth rate of USA recovered from -3.10 per cent in 2009 to 2.21 per cent in 2012, but growth rate of India has slipped from 8.4 per cent to 3.2 per cent in the same corresponding period of time. People are arguing that it is because of policy paralysis, but it is not true. Actually it is because of unwarranted expansionary fiscal policy which has created artificial demand bubble in to the economy [11]. Excess demand has contributed to raise in general price level and ultimately to consistent double digit inflation. Table 3 shows that general price level in India, measured through consumer price index, has raised consistently from comfortable level of close to 6 per cent in 2006 to close to 12 per cent in 2010, and nearly by 10 per cent even thereafter. Consistent high rate of inflation has generated uncertainties and speculations in to the system which has affected to other macro variable such as institutional saving, investment and through that to the growth rate. Inflation has also badly affected to exchange rate of Indian rupee by adversely affecting to balance of trade and fundamental of economy. Depreciation of Indian rupee has dug another set of blow for economy by weakening its position at international level and among global investors. On the basis of these available evidences it can be claimed that very high and consistent expansionary fiscal policy was not in interest of developing countries rather in interest of developed countries. It seems that developing countries is being used by developed countries at their own cost.

Country 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
India 9.263965 9.80136 3.890957 8.479784 10.54639 6.330518 3.236943
China 12.7 14.2 9.6 9.2 10.4 9.3 7.8
Brajil 3.955415 6.095455 5.169299 -0.32825 7.533615 2.732509 0.872708
USA 2.659121 1.907213 -0.35909 -3.10906 2.379827 1.800339 2.21
England 2.600427 3.632672 -0.96788 -3.97442 1.79932 0.992301 0.27268
Japan 1.692904 2.192186 -1.04164 -5.52698 4.652112 -0.57032 1.945

Table 2: Growth rate.

Country 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
India 35.87169 38.03419 35.5254 36.29696 36.97623 35.44782 35.61598
China 42.97175 41.73773 44.04627 48.24343 48.06255 48.31465 48.05167
Brajil 16.75576 18.32763 20.69445 17.83803 20.23862 19.72626 17.63679
USA 20.15021 19.17231 17.53673 14.09597 14.84112 14.91465  
England 17.45398 18.30703 17.11366 14.1461 15.1028 14.86389 14.48505
Japan 22.68063 22.88358 22.97685 19.66527 19.82349 19.95633  

Table 3: Capital formation.

Another important source which has helped to save the USeconomy from the financial crisis was the value of its currency ($) inforeign exchange market, which was almost intact and consistentlymaintained at high level. Exchange rate of US $ shows that its value interms of SDR hovered around 0.65 (per unit $) with very little variationof 0.018. Theoretically it is understood that value of currency of anyparticular country is explained by robustness of fundamental variablesof that country. If fundamentals are strong, currency is supposed toappreciate and vice versa. But this is not applicable in case of US $.Fundamental variables of US economy were badly affected duringfinancial crisis but it has not affected to value of US $. It seems thatagain world organisations and international politics have playedcritical role in favour of US $, by maintaining their artificial confidencein US $ as international currency. It could have been an opportunityto promote SDR as international currency in place of US $, but worldorganisations such as IMF has not taken interest in this directionbecause of international politics. Continue acceptance of US $ asinternational currency has helped US economy to shift its problemto other countries and to use their advantages in its interest. In thisendeavour China was great help for USA, as it had very high reserve of US $ even then maintained its confidence in it (Tables 4-7).

Country 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
India 6.145522 6.369997 8.351816 10.87739 11.9923 8.857845 9.312446
China 1.463189 4.750297 5.864384 -0.70295 3.314546 5.41083 2.65244
Brajil 4.183681 3.637028 5.663099 4.886408 5.038317 6.636199 5.401965
USA 3.225944 2.852672 3.8391 -0.35555 1.640043 3.156842 2.069337
England 2.333528 2.321036 3.613499 2.166231 3.285714 4.48424 2.82171
Japan 0.240664 0.057952 1.37349 -1.34672 -0.71978 -0.28333 -0.03343

Table 4: Inflation.

Country 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011
India 4.4       3.5  
China 4.1 4     4.1 4.1
Brajil 8.4 8.1 7.1 8.3    
USA 4.6 4.6 5.8 9.3 9.6 8.9
England 5.4 5.3 5.3 7.7 7.8 7.8
Japan 4.1 3.9 4 5 5 4.5

Table 5: Unemployment.

Country 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
India -9.3E+09 -8.1E+09 -3.1E+10 -2.6E+10 -5.2E+10 -6E+10  
China 2.32E+11 3.53E+11 4.21E+11 2.43E+11 2.38E+11 1.36E+11 1.93E+11
Brajil 1.36E+10 1.55E+09 -2.8E+10 -2.4E+10 -4.7E+10 -5.2E+10 -5.4E+10
USA -8E+11 -7.1E+11 -6.8E+11 -3.8E+11 -4.5E+11 -4.6E+11 -4.4E+11
England -8.2E+10 -7.1E+10 -4.1E+10 -3.7E+10 -7.5E+10 -3.3E+10 -9.4E+10
Japan 1.71E+11 2.12E+11 1.59E+11 1.47E+11 2.04E+11 1.19E+11 6.09E+10

Table 6: Balance of Payment.

Year ER
2006 0.679
2007 0.653
2008 0.632
2009 0.649
2010 0.655
2011 0.633
2012 0.652
2013 0.658
Mean 0.651
S.D 0.018

Table 7: Exchange Rate (SDR per unit $).

Normative Analysis to Understand the Role of International Politics and World Organisations

Looking the severity of financial crisis which was once comparedwith great recession of 1929 was expected to bring significant changein global order of world economies. It was expected that developingeconomies, particularly Asian economies may strengthen their positionin comparison to developed countries. It has also been said that it maybe an opportunity to convert the world from unipolar to multipolar.But experience of the post crisis period shows that nothing muchhave changed and USA continued to dominate to world economiesand its currency ($) also continued to enjoy the status of internationalcurrency. In this concern relevant question arises when US financialsystem totally collapsed due to the subprime crisis how come the valueof its currency has not affected and US economy has re-emerged assuper power within very short span of time period? Available evidence indicates that international politics and world organisations have played very key role to save the US economy from the subprime crisis. It has been propagated that if US economy will collapse it will be danger for world economy in general and developing economies in particular. On this basis it has been argued to come each and every economies of world in rescue of US economy. Threat has been created that it will be more dangerous for developing economies because all these economies are directly indirectly very much dependent on US economy [12]. These kinds of propagations were supported by different world organisation as well as regional and grouped organisation. Developments of those days shows that there was ad hock meetings of almost all these organisations, be it G-8, G-20, OECD or EU; and India and china have been invited as special guest even in those organisation of which they are not member because it had been realised that they have potential to destabilise the US economy and their support is very much required to save the US economy. First visit of US president Barack Obama to china after his just electoral win as president and his gesture in front of china’s president and thereafter visit to India indicates to please these countries. This kind of international politics has helped a lot to US economy. Almost all the countries, be it developed or developing, implemented a pro US policy. Even country like India has announced special packages of billion and billion rupees because of which its fiscal deficit has increased from below 2.69 per cent in 2007-08 to 6.19 per cent in 2008-09. Same kind of expansionary policies were followed by Government of other countries which has helped to save US economy by creating demand for its industrial and service sector.

International politics and world institutions have also playedsignificant role in saving the US currency by maintaining artificialconfidence with US $ as international currency, in-spite of weakenfundamentals of US economy. In this context role of InternationalMonetary Fund (IMF) could have been very critical by promotingSDR as international currency in place of US $, but it has not takeninterest in this concern because in pressure of international politics[13]. Actually IMF and other world institutions are mainly fundedby developed countries and among them USA is largest contributor,which generate moral and financial pressure on these institutions notto work against the interest of developed countries in general and USAin particular. USA has also got support from China in this concern,because China is another big beneficiary of exchange rate policy, byartificially maintaining it in lower side. It seems that there is untoldunderstanding between US and China about their exchange rate policy.Whereas USA has artificially maintained its exchange rate in higher sidein one side, it is got compensated and supported by China in anotherside by maintaining its exchange rate in lower side. Both the countriesare gaining their own way by this kind of opposite policies because oftheir different stages of development. Whereas China aim to grow atvery fast rate by exporting rest of the world, USA wish to sustain itssuper economic power status, and this kind of opposite exchange rate policies are in their respective interest.


Subprime crisis had badly affected to US financial system, which isevident in almost all the fundamental parameters of financial systemviz. non-performing assets (NPA), capital to risk-weighted asset ratio(CRAR), and return on assets (ROA). Collapsing of US financialsystem has also affected to its real economic activities and through itto economic activities of other developed and developing countries.However, available evidence indicates that developed countries were affected more severely than developing countries. It has created a situation like great depression of 1929, and people were expecting that it may change the global order of economies. It was expected that Asian countries may strengthen their position at the cost of developed countries, particularly of USA. Emergence of Asian countries may have been an opportunity to convert a multi-polar world from unipolar to the present. But developments of post crisis period shows that nothing much have changed and USA re-emerged as super power within a short span of 2 to 3 years. Re-emergence of USA is coincided with double dip recession in countries like India. Analysis of episode with available evidence clearly indicates that world organisation and international politics has played very critical role to save the US economy and current problems of developing economies. World organisations and institutions have propagated for expansionary fiscal policy to all the countries and due to international politics almost all the countries have followed their suggestion, be it in their interest or not. Whereas in one side expansionary fiscal policy was very much beneficial for developed countries particularly for USA, in another side it was dangerous for countries like India those are facing the problem of double dip recession. Analysis of exchange rate of US $ in terms of SDR shows that in-spite of weak fundamentals of US economy, value of US $ remain intact and performed consistently. It was found that again world institutions and international politics have played critical role to save the US $ by maintaining their artificial confidence in it as international currency. On the basis of these available evidences it is being concluded that financial crisis has not brought any significant change on global order of economies and in this context world institutions, organisations, and international politics has played very critical role.


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