Liquidity assistance is given to the national Central Bank which releases it to the commercial bank which, in turn, provides collateral for the funding.
What does NCB stand for?
NCB stands for National Central Bank (finance, European Union)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of NCB
We have 135 other meanings of NCB in our Acronym Attic
- National Campaign Against Youth Violence
- Director, Office of Budget & Reports (NAVCOMPT)
- Naked City Bootlegs (DVD bootlegs of the band KISS)
- Nano Carbon Ball (deodorization)
- Nano-Cluster Bodensee (nanotechnology; Switzerland)
- Narcotics Control Bureau
- Narragansett Community Band (Templeton, MA)
- National Camps for the Blind (Canada)
- National Cargo Bureau
- National Center for Biodefense
- National Central Bureau
- National Child Benefit (Canada)
- National Children's Bureau
- National City Bank
- National Coal Board (UK)
- National Codification Bureau
- National College of Business (various locations)
- National Commercial Bank (Saudi Arabia)
- National Competitive Bidding
- National Computer Board (Republic of Mauritius)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Today the upper house of the Japanese parliament has finally approved a new head of the national central bank.
For its part, the Bundesbank is concerned that the ECB's new powers would undermine the independence of national central banks.
The ECB move will force Greek banks to turn to the national central bank for funds under the emergency liquidity assistance (ELA) programme that are more expensive than those available in the ECB's regular liquidity operations.
The national central banks - including Germany's Bundesbank and the Bank of France - should become subsidiaries of the European Central Bank like the 12 Federal Reserve Banks (in New York and San Francisco, etc.
The TARGET2 balances would only become important in their own right if, hypothetically speaking, a country with a negative balance were to exit the euro area and the national central bank of that country were unable to settle all its liabilities to the European Central Bank.
In particular, a critical part of the gold standard was that individual national central banks set their own interest rates, with the aim of influencing the direction of capital movements.