The Czech National Bank said stress tests have shown that banks, as well as insurance companies, are resilient to risks because of high initial capital buffer and because of their ability to generate income, even in adverse conditions.
What does CNB stand for?
CNB stands for Czech National Bank
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of CNB
We have 75 other meanings of CNB in our Acronym Attic
- Commission Nationale des Bourses (French: National Commission for Scholarships)
- Commonwealth National Bank (Alabama)
- Conseil National du Bruit (French: National Council of Noise)
- Construction Navale Bordeaux (French: Bordeaux Shipbuilding; Bordeaux, France)
- Core Network Bicasting
- Corresponsales No Bancarios (Spanish, Colombia)
- Country Natural Beef
- Croatian National Bank
- Cumulonimbus (clouds)
- Currículo Nacional Base (Spanish: Base National Curriculum; Guatemala)
- Canadian Norwegian Business Association (Norway)
- Central New Brunswick Academy (Canada)
- Centralny Nurt Basketu Amatorskiego (Polish amateur basketball association)
- Chambre Nationale de la Batellerie Artisanale (French: National Chamber of the Small Waterway)
- China National Bar Association
- China National Basketball Association
- Cities of New Brunswick Association (Canada)
- Club de Natation de Ben Arous (French: Ben Arous Swimming Club; Tunisia)
- Colegio Nacional de Buenos Aires (Argentina)
- College Newspaper Business and Advertising Managers
Samples in periodicals archive:
272bn) in the first six months of 2010, data of the Czech National Bank showed today.
Miroslav Singer, a former vice governor of the Czech National Bank who was named to the top job last week, also said Czech interest rates are likely to stay at their current low levels "longer than people generally think.
The European Central Bank, the Bank of England, the Swiss National Bank and the Czech National Bank all slashed their benchmark interest rates last Thursday in a bid to help prop up faltering economies in Europe.
The previous versions of the paper benefited from comments by Ignazio Angeloni, Carsten Detken, Laszlo Halpern, Katarina Juselius, Jan Kodera, Louis Kuijs, Kirsten Lommatzsch, Martin Mandel, Alessandro Rebucci and participants at seminars at the European University Institute, International Monetary Fund, Prague University of Economics, Czech National Bank and the European Central Bank.
In connection with this effort, the Czech National Bank is preparing an amendment to the foreign currency law that would introduce new regulations and licensing requirements for currency exchanges.
In a closely reasoned opinion piece published by the Czech Business Weekly on December 18, 2006, a local economist and former board member of the Czech National Bank (CNB) raised some objections to the generally laudatory coverage on the Czech economy.
The authors conclude, by the evidence available, that in the observation period 1998-2002 the foreign exchange interventions undertaken by the Czech National Bank did not conflict with its inflation target.