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How firms use domestic and international corporate bond markets
Author:Gozzi, Juan Carlos; Levine, Ross; Martinez Peria, Maria Soledad; Schmukler, Sergio L.; Collection Title:Policy Research working paper ; no. WPS 6209Paper is funded by the Knowledge for Change Program (KCP)
Country:World; Date Stored:2012/09/24
Document Date:2012/09/01Document Type:Policy Research Working Paper
SubTopics:Emerging Markets; Markets and Market Access; Currencies and Exchange Rates; Debt Markets; MicrofinanceLanguage:English
Major Sector:FinanceRel. Proj ID:1W-Capital Flows And Financial Integration -- -- P053639;
Region:The World RegionReport Number:WPS6209
Sub Sectors:General finance sectorTF No/Name:TF092859-KCP - CAPITAL RAISING ACTIVITY IN DOMESTIC AND INTERNATIONAL MARKETS; TF098583-KCP II - On the use of domestic and international debt markets; BBRSB-BB RESEARCH SUPPORT BUDGET; TF040198-WORLD:; TF094565-KCP II - GLOBALIZATION, RISK, AND CRISES; TF010688-KCP II - Understanding Capital Flows to Developing Countries; TF040145-WORLD:; TF092864-CAUSES AND CONSEQUENCES OF MACROECONOMIC VOLATILITY
Volume No:1 of 1  

Summary: This paper provides the first comprehensive documentation of how firms use domestic and international corporate bond markets. Debt issues in domestic and international markets have different characteristics, not explained by differences across firms or countries. International issues tend to be larger, of shorter maturity, denominated in foreign currency, include more fixed rate contracts, and entail lower yields. These patterns remain when analyzing issues by firms from countries with more developed domestic markets and higher financial integration, and even when comparing issues conducted by the same firm in different markets. These findings are consistent with the views that (1) frictions limit the ability of investors and firms to enter into certain contracts in certain markets, (2) domestic and international markets provide distinct financial services and firms use them as complements, and (3) firms with access to domestic and international markets enjoy advantages relative to those that rely solely on domestic markets.

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