The microfinance revolution / Marguerite S. Robinson.Material type: TextPublisher: Washington, D.C. : New York : World Bank, ; Open Society Institute c2002Description: v. 1-2 : ill. ; 28 cm.ISBN: 0821345249.Subject(s): Microfinance -- Developing countries | Microfinance | Financial institutions -- Developing countries | Poor -- Developing countriesDDC classification: 332.2 Online resources: WorldCat details | E-Book Fulltext
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|332.15305 ANN 2015 Annual report 2015||332.15305 INT 1998 1998 Annual report||332.2 MIC 2003 Microfinance poverty assessment tool /||332.2 ROM 2001 The microfinance revolution /||332.31095492 RAW 1999 Women and microcredit in rural Bangladesh :||332.4015118 CHM 2001 Modeling monetary economies /||332.41 COC 2007 The causes, costs and compensations of inflation :|
Robinson, Marguerite S.
Washington, D.C. : World Bank ; New York : Open Society Institute, c2001-<c2002>
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Table of contents v.1. Sustainable finance for the poor --
v.2. lessons from Indonesia --
v.3. the emerging industry
The revolution occurring in finance for low-income people refers to commercial microfinance-the delivery of financial services to the economically active poor on a large scale through competing, financially self-sufficient institutions. Lessons from Indonesia examines in the Indonesian context the principles and practices of commercial microfinance. The first country to develop profitable microfinance on a large scale, Indonesia is home to the world's oldest and largest commercial microfinance institutions, as well as many others. The book examines many financial institutions, with a special emphasis on Bank Rakyat Indonesia's microbanking system, which in the mid-1980s was transformed from a failed subsidized credit program to a nationwide commercial financial intermediary that now profitably provides microfinance services-savings and credit-to more than 20 million people. Commercial microbanking remained stable and profitable in Indonesia even as the country's financial system collapsed during the recent crisis. This volume shows why, and offers crucial lessons for developing countries everywhere.