Claims on other sectors of the domestic economy (annual growth as % of broad money) - Country Ranking

Definition: Claims on other sectors of the domestic economy (IFS line 32S..ZK) include gross credit from the financial system to households, nonprofit institutions serving households, nonfinancial corporations, state and local governments, and social security funds.

Source: International Monetary Fund, International Financial Statistics and data files.

See also: Thematic map, Time series comparison

Find indicator:
Rank Country Value Year
1 Venezuela 75.39 2013
2 Egypt 27.05 2016
3 Georgia 26.01 2016
4 Canada 23.09 2008
5 Nepal 22.11 2016
6 Cambodia 20.87 2016
7 Turkey 20.85 2016
8 Suriname 16.99 2016
9 Nigeria 16.86 2016
10 Nicaragua 16.03 2016
11 Sudan 15.39 2016
12 Sri Lanka 14.92 2016
13 Mali 14.54 2016
14 Dem. Rep. Congo 13.92 2016
15 Sweden 13.86 2016
16 Rwanda 13.40 2016
17 Costa Rica 13.19 2016
18 Guyana 12.87 2016
19 Tonga 12.72 2016
20 Samoa 12.35 2016
21 Bolivia 12.30 2016
22 Oman 12.24 2016
23 Swaziland 12.24 2016
24 Bhutan 12.10 2016
25 Honduras 12.06 2016
26 Myanmar 11.98 2016
27 Jamaica 11.49 2016
28 Bangladesh 11.06 2016
29 Mexico 10.47 2016
30 Philippines 9.98 2016
31 Togo 9.94 2016
32 Armenia 9.84 2016
33 Mongolia 9.53 2016
34 Russia 9.49 2015
35 Fiji 9.42 2016
36 Dominican Republic 9.38 2016
37 Côte d'Ivoire 9.15 2016
38 Eritrea 9.11 2014
39 Colombia 9.08 2016
40 Mozambique 8.77 2016
41 Haiti 8.73 2016
42 Indonesia 8.64 2016
43 Namibia 8.60 2016
44 Ghana 8.42 2016
45 Norway 8.38 2016
46 Australia 8.31 2016
47 Central African Republic 8.28 2016
48 Korea 8.27 2016
49 Cameroon 7.73 2016
50 Senegal 7.64 2016
51 Macao SAR, China 7.11 2016
52 Chad 6.40 2016
53 Comoros 6.05 2016
54 Malaysia 5.82 2016
55 Solomon Islands 5.69 2016
56 Chile 5.42 2016
57 Kenya 5.40 2016
58 Pakistan 5.38 2016
59 Seychelles 5.16 2016
60 Guatemala 5.08 2016
61 Tanzania 5.05 2016
62 Czech Republic 5.04 2016
63 South Africa 5.03 2016
64 El Salvador 5.02 2016
65 United Arab Emirates 5.01 2016
66 Madagascar 4.88 2016
67 Algeria 4.73 2016
68 Botswana 4.73 2016
69 Burkina Faso 4.69 2016
70 Equatorial Guinea 4.67 2016
71 Morocco 4.66 2016
72 São Tomé and Principe 4.61 2016
73 Papua New Guinea 4.28 2016
74 Uganda 4.14 2016
75 Qatar 4.01 2016
76 United States 3.92 2016
77 Thailand 3.86 2016
78 Azerbaijan 3.76 2016
79 Paraguay 3.72 2016
80 Burundi 3.71 2016
81 Poland 3.44 2016
82 Sierra Leone 3.32 2016
83 Congo 2.87 2016
84 Israel 2.82 2016
85 Bosnia and Herzegovina 2.79 2016
86 Kuwait 2.63 2016
87 Panama 2.48 2009
88 Serbia 2.43 2016
89 Cabo Verde 2.40 2016
90 Barbados 2.17 2009
91 Lesotho 2.08 2016
92 Japan 2.07 2016
93 Dominica 1.67 2016
94 Benin 1.55 2016
95 Vanuatu 1.32 2016
96 Bulgaria 1.25 2016
97 Hungary 1.23 2016
98 Iraq 1.11 2015
99 Mauritius 1.00 2016
100 Macedonia 0.98 2016
101 Uruguay 0.82 2016
102 Djibouti 0.81 2016
103 Romania 0.80 2016
104 St. Vincent and the Grenadines 0.79 2016
105 Trinidad and Tobago 0.73 2016
106 Antigua and Barbuda 0.67 2016
107 St. Kitts and Nevis 0.63 2016
108 Kazakhstan 0.45 2016
109 Albania -0.01 2016
110 Afghanistan -0.27 2016
111 Belize -0.37 2016
112 Grenada -0.43 2016
113 Guinea-Bissau -0.63 2016
114 Kyrgyz Republic -0.69 2016
115 Belarus -0.84 2016
116 Niger -1.02 2016
117 Angola -1.48 2016
118 Ukraine -1.99 2016
119 Brazil -2.37 2016
120 Syrian Arab Republic -2.56 2011
121 Iceland -2.57 2016
122 Gabon -2.60 2016
123 Denmark -2.61 2015
124 The Gambia -2.75 2014
125 Croatia -3.42 2016
126 Tajikistan -3.78 2016
127 Brunei -5.47 2016
128 Moldova -5.60 2016
129 Zambia -5.84 2016
130 St. Lucia -6.84 2016

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Limitations and Exceptions: Monetary accounts are derived from the balance sheets of financial institutions - the central bank, commercial banks, and nonbank financial intermediaries. Although these balance sheets are usually reliable, they are subject to errors of classification, valuation, and timing and to differences in accounting practices. For example, whether interest income is recorded on an accrual or a cash basis can make a substantial difference, as can the treatment of nonperforming assets. Valuation errors typically arise for foreign exchange transactions, particularly in countries with flexible exchange rates or in countries that have undergone currency devaluation during the reporting period. The valuation of financial derivatives and the net liabilities of the banking system can also be difficult. The quality of commercial bank reporting also may be adversely affected by delays in reports from bank branches, especially in countries where branch accounts are not computerized. Thus the data in the balance sheets of commercial banks may be based on preliminary estimates subject to constant revision. This problem is likely to be even more serious for nonbank financial intermediaries.

Statistical Concept and Methodology: The banking system's assets include its net foreign assets and net domestic credit. Net domestic credit includes credit extended to the private sector and general government and credit extended to the nonfinancial public sector in the form of investments in short- and long-term government securities and loans to state enterprises; liabilities to the public and private sectors in the form of deposits with the banking system are netted out. Net domestic credit also includes credit to banking and nonbank financial institutions. Domestic credit is the main vehicle through which changes in the money supply are regulated, with central bank lending to the government often playing the most important role. The central bank can regulate lending to the private sector in several ways - for example, by adjusting the cost of the refinancing facilities it provides to banks, by changing market interest rates through open market operations, or by controlling the availability of credit through changes in the reserve requirements imposed on banks and ceilings on the credit provided by banks to the private sector.

Periodicity: Annual