Stress Tests and Small Business Lending
Yuliya Demyanyk (),
Elena Loutskina and
Philip E. Strahan
No 24365, NBER Working Papers from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc
Post-crisis stress tests have altered banks’ credit supply to small business. Banks affected by stress tests reduce credit supply and raise interest rates on small business loans. Banks price the implied increase in capital requirements from stress tests where they have local knowledge, and exit markets where they do not, as quantities fall most in markets where stress-tested banks do not own branches near borrowers, and prices rise mainly where they do. These reductions in supply are concentrated among risky borrowers. Stress tests do not, however, reduce aggregate credit. Small banks increase their share in geographies formerly reliant on stress-tested lenders.
JEL-codes: G2 (search for similar items in EconPapers)
New Economics Papers: this item is included in nep-ban, nep-cfn and nep-ure
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Published as Kristle R. Cortés & Yuliya Demyanyk & Lei Li & Elena Loutskina & Philip E. Strahan, 2019. "Stress Tests and Small Business Lending," Journal of Financial Economics, .
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Journal Article: Stress tests and small business lending (2020)
Working Paper: Stress Tests and Small Business Lending (2018)
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