France - Domestic credit to private sector

Domestic credit to private sector by banks (% of GDP)

Domestic credit to private sector by banks (% of GDP) in France was 111.34 as of 2013. Its highest value over the past 53 years was 112.69 in 2012, while its lowest value was 20.02 in 1960.

Definition: Domestic credit to private sector by banks refers to financial resources provided to the private sector by other depository corporations (deposit taking corporations except central banks), such as through loans, purchases of nonequity securities, and trade credits and other accounts receivable, that establish a claim for repayment. For some countries these claims include credit to public enterprises.

Source: International Monetary Fund, International Financial Statistics and data files, and World Bank and OECD GDP estimates.

See also:

Year Value
1960 20.02
1961 21.77
1962 23.35
1963 23.57
1964 23.82
1965 24.88
1966 26.30
1967 28.59
1968 32.13
1969 32.30
1970 32.72
1971 34.77
1972 38.47
1973 39.58
1974 39.96
1975 40.55
1976 42.79
1977 45.86
1978 70.75
1979 70.52
1980 70.88
1981 71.01
1982 71.02
1983 71.58
1984 72.99
1985 73.08
1986 75.61
1987 80.58
1988 83.22
1989 86.69
1990 91.56
1991 92.56
1992 92.93
1993 89.10
1994 84.67
1995 83.95
1996 80.56
1997 79.58
1999 79.20
2000 82.49
2001 85.09
2002 83.17
2003 85.96
2004 87.67
2005 89.83
2006 95.46
2007 102.35
2008 105.32
2009 108.45
2010 110.65
2011 112.60
2012 112.69
2013 111.34

Domestic credit to private sector (% of GDP)

Domestic credit to private sector (% of GDP) in France was 111.35 as of 2013. Its highest value over the past 53 years was 112.70 in 2012, while its lowest value was 27.89 in 1977.

Definition: Domestic credit to private sector refers to financial resources provided to the private sector by financial corporations, such as through loans, purchases of nonequity securities, and trade credits and other accounts receivable, that establish a claim for repayment. For some countries these claims include credit to public enterprises. The financial corporations include monetary authorities and deposit money banks, as well as other financial corporations where data are available (including corporations that do not accept transferable deposits but do incur such liabilities as time and savings deposits). Examples of other financial corporations are finance and leasing companies, money lenders, insurance corporations, pension funds, and foreign exchange companies.

Source: International Monetary Fund, International Financial Statistics and data files, and World Bank and OECD GDP estimates.

See also:

Year Value
1960 43.18
1961 46.30
1962 48.07
1963 48.73
1964 49.01
1965 51.69
1966 54.87
1967 59.23
1968 64.05
1969 64.63
1970 64.76
1971 67.61
1972 72.22
1973 73.37
1974 72.66
1975 73.95
1976 76.08
1977 27.89
1978 99.21
1979 99.18
1980 99.01
1981 99.44
1982 99.16
1983 100.23
1984 102.30
1985 73.10
1986 75.63
1987 80.64
1988 83.25
1989 86.74
1990 91.61
1991 92.61
1992 92.98
1993 89.16
1994 84.72
1995 84.02
1996 80.78
1997 79.81
1999 79.23
2000 82.51
2001 85.11
2002 83.19
2003 85.98
2004 87.68
2005 89.85
2006 95.50
2007 102.38
2008 105.35
2009 108.48
2010 110.68
2011 112.64
2012 112.70
2013 111.35

Classification

Topic: Financial Sector Indicators

Sub-Topic: Assets