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市場調査レポート

世界のイスラム金融市場の分析

Survey of Global Islamic Finance

発行 Timetric 商品コード 248074
出版日 ページ情報 英文 74 Pages
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世界のイスラム金融市場の分析 Survey of Global Islamic Finance
出版日: 2012年07月31日 ページ情報: 英文 74 Pages
概要

イスラム銀行が中東で正式に発足して以来、同地域の成長に合わせて、イスラム金融は飛躍的な発展を遂げてきました。更に、世界の金融サービス企業はシャリーア(イスラム法)準拠のサービスを開始し、金融を監督する米国・英国・シンガポールでも独立系の審査機関が立ち上げられました。世界的な金融再編の中で、従来型の金融機関もイスラム金融を中核的事業として捉え、イスラム圏市場への参入準備を整えています。

当レポートでは、全世界のイスラム金融の現状と発展可能性について分析し、市場全体および各分野(リテールバンキング・消費者金融・クレジットカード・保険・資産管理サービスなど)について、制度的概要や、これまでの経緯と得られた教訓、今後の動向、ケーススタディおよびベストプラクティスなどを調査・推計・考察して、その結果を概略以下の構成でお届けします。

第1章 エグゼクティブ・サマリー

第2章 イスラム式リテール・バンキングと消費者金融の概略

  • イスラム金融とは何か
  • シャリーア(イスラム法)準拠商品の開発
  • イスラム銀行・金融で利用されているテクニック
  • シャリーア認証過程
  • イスラム法学者の専門委員会
  • 中東におけるイスラム法遵守に向けたアプローチ
  • イスラム式消費者金融・リテールバンキング産業の成長促進要因
  • マーケティングの可能性

第3章 シャリーア適合型リテール金融商品

  • イスラム式住宅ローン
  • リスク管理上の問題

第4章 イスラム式自動車金融

  • 概要
  • シャリーア適合のための主な用件
  • 様々な金融モデル
  • 競争環境
  • 成長促進要因
  • 直面している課題
  • 市場のダイナミクス
    • 中東(バーレーン、クウェート、UAE、カタール)
    • 東南アジア(マレーシア、インドネシア)
    • 南アジア(パキスタン)
  • イスラム式個人ローン
    • 概要
    • 成長促進要因
    • 課題
    • 市場のダイナミクス(中東・東南アジア)
    • ケーススタディ:Bank Rakyat Malaysia
    • 個人金融商品

第5章 イスラム式クレジットカード

  • 概要
  • イスラム式クレジットカードの種類
  • 主な成長促進要因
  • 課題
  • ケーススタディ
    • Bank Islam Card-i(Bank Islam Malaysia)
  • マレーシア
    • 市場の概要
    • プリペイドカードの推進策
    • 課題:商店側の受け入れ
  • インドネシア
    • 市場の概要
    • モバイルバンキングの機会

第6章 シャリーア適合型保険商品

  • タカフル(Takaful)準拠・シャリーア適合型保険
  • 保険モデル
  • 成長促進要因
  • 問題と課題

第7章 イスラム金融サービスに関する考察

  • イスラム式消費者金融商品の開発・販売に関する課題

第8章 ケーススタディ

  • Bank Islam Malaysia:本格的なイスラム銀行
  • LaRiba:先進国におけるニッチ市場プレーヤー
  • Dubai Islamic Bank
  • Takaful Tawuni(Bank Aljazira(サウジアラビア))

第9章 イスラム圏の資産管理市場

  • 中東

第10章 マレーシア

  • 資産管理市場とイスラム金融

図表一覧

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目次
Product Code: VR0850MR

Synopsis

Although the Shariah-compliant retail financial services industry is still in the early stages of development in many markets, there are some lessons and best practice issues emerging in the industry. This report looks at the likely trends within this market and assesses the future potential for growth in mortgage finance, credit cards and wealth management.

Summary

Islamic banking has witnessed significant growth since it was formally launched and has since been boosted by the repatriation of Middle Eastern funds and economic development in that region. Given the favourable demographic trends within core markets, growth is set to continue. In addition, major international financial services firms have launched Shariah-compliant businesses; The UK, US and Singapore all witnessed the establishment of independent Shariah-compliant financial institutions; and regulators of major Islamic banking markets agreed on regulatory standards governing Islamic banking activities. As the re-structuring of global financial services continues, and previously well established financial players attempt to re-position themselves with core audiences, many are arguing that Islamic banking practices have shielded institutions and their customers from the consequences of the credit crunch. As a result, shariah models have gained favour with non Muslim customers looking for an alternative financial model with a prominent moral foundation. At the same time industry observers feel that the continued expansion of product lines has the potential to blur the lines between Islamic and other 'more mainstream' types of finance.

Scope

  • This report provides an extensive analysis of the global Islamic finance market
  • It details historical values for the Islamic finance market
  • The report provides a detailed analysis on key trends and drivers, marketing strategies, and challenges in the global Islamic finance market
  • It details the marketing strategies adopted by various banks
  • It profiles the major banks operating in the Islamic finance sector

Reasons To Buy

  • Understand Islamic finance
  • Gain insight on the principles governing financial and business activities in Islam
  • Identify the growth drivers in the Islamic consumer finance and retail banking industry
  • Assess the competitive dynamics of the Islamic finance industry

Table of Contents

1. Executive Summary

2. Introduction to Islamic Retail Banking and Consumer Finance

  • 2.1. What is Islamic finance?
    • 2.1.1. Islamic Shariah and its sources
    • 2.1.2. Principles governing financial and business activities in Islam
  • 2.2. Developing Shariah-compliant products
  • 2.3. Techniques used in Islamic banking and finance
  • 2.4. The Shariah approval process
  • 2.5. Dedicated board of Shariah scholars
    • 2.5.1. Board of Shariah scholars at government level
    • 2.5.2. External Shariah audit or certification
  • 2.6. Approaches towards Shariah compliance in the Middle East
    • 2.6.1. The Middle East
  • 2.7. Growth drivers in the Islamic consumer finance and retail banking industry
  • 2.8. Marketing potential
    • 2.8.1. Shariah-compliant products as a customer acquisition tool
    • 2.8.2. Opportunities to open up new market segments
    • 2.8.3. Greater profitability of Islamic consumer finance customers
    • 2.8.4. Low product penetration
    • 2.8.5. Favourable cost structures
    • 2.8.6. Low customer acquisition costs
    • 2.8.7. Low development costs
    • 2.8.8. Profitability of Islamic products
    • 2.8.9. Greater prominence of the industry
    • 2.8.10. Acceptance by conservative customers
    • 2.8.11. Greater transparency and customer advocacy
    • 2.8.12. The adapting role of Islamic financial institutions
    • 2.8.13. Sizing up the Islamic finance market

3. Shariah-compliant retail finance products

  • 3.1. Islamic mortgages
    • 3.1.1. Overview
    • 3.1.2. Murabahah-based products
    • 3.1.3. Ijarah (leasing) plus diminishing equity based contracts
    • 3.1.4. Musharakah-based contracts
  • 3.2. Risk management issues
    • 3.2.1. Default risk
    • 3.2.2. Insurance risk
    • 3.2.3. Image risk

4. Islamic motor financing

  • 4.1. Overview
  • 4.2. Major requirements for Shariah compliance
  • 4.3. Various models of financing
    • 4.3.1. Ijarah-based financing
    • 4.3.2. Murabahah-based financing
    • 4.3.3. Bai Bithaman Ajil-based model
    • 4.3.4. Diminishing Musharakah-based model
  • 4.4. The competitive landscape
  • 4.5. Key growth drivers
  • 4.6. Challenges facing Shariah-compliant vehicle financing
  • 4.7. Market dynamics
    • 4.7.1. The Middle East
    • 4.7.2. Bahrain
    • 4.7.3. Kuwait
    • 4.7.4. UAE
    • 4.7.5. Qatar
  • 4.8. Southeast Asia
    • 4.8.1. Malaysia
  • 4.9. Bank Muamalat Malaysia
    • 4.9.1. Products and services
    • 4.9.2. Indonesia
  • 4.1. South Asia
    • 4.10.1. Pakistan
  • 4.11. Islamic personal loans
    • 4.11.1. Overview
    • 4.11.2. Tawarruq-based model
    • 4.11.3. Leasing-based model
    • 4.11.4. Murabahah-based model
    • 4.11.5. BBA-based model
  • 4.12. Key growth drivers
  • 4.13. Challenges
  • 4.14. Market dynamics
    • 4.14.1. The Middle East
    • 4.14.2. Bahrain
    • 4.14.3. Qatar
  • 4.15. Southeast Asia
    • 4.15.1. Malaysia
  • 4.16. Case study
  • 4.17. Bank Rakyat Malaysia
    • 4.17.1. Product features
  • 4.18. Personal financing products
    • 4.18.1. Financial performance

5. Islamic Credit Cards

  • 5.1. Overview
  • 5.2. Types of Islamic credit cards
    • 5.2.1. Fixed fee on card subscription
    • 5.2.2. Fixed fee on revolving facility
    • 5.2.3. Fixed mark-up on credit limit
    • 5.2.4. Variable mark-up on revolving balance
    • 5.2.5. Fixed mark-up on point-of-sale transactions
  • 5.3. Key growth drivers
  • 5.4. Challenges
  • 5.5. Case study
  • 5.6. Bank Islam Card-i - Bank Islam Malaysia
    • 5.6.1. Fees and charges applicable on Bank Islam Card-i
  • 5.7. Malaysia
  • 5.8. An overview of the Malaysian cards and payment market
    • 5.8.1. Islamic financial services
    • 5.8.2. Malaysia - drivers of growth
  • 5.9. Prepaid initiatives
    • 5.9.1. Islamic cards
    • 5.9.2. Younger cardholders
  • 5.1. Challenges - merchant acceptance
    • 5.10.1. Card fraud
    • 5.10.2. Payments regulation
  • 5.11. Indonesia
    • 5.11.1. Overview of the Indonesian cards and payment market
    • 5.11.2. Mobile banking opportunities in Indonesia

6. Shariah-compliant insurance products

  • 6.1. Takaful-based Shariah-compliant insurance
    • 6.1.1. Key features
  • 6.2. Insurance models
    • 6.2.1. Non-profit model
    • 6.2.2. Mudharabah-based model
    • 6.2.3. Wakalah-based model
  • 6.3. Growth drivers
  • 6.4. Issues and challenges

7. Key considerations in Islamic financial services

  • 7.1. Challenges in manufacturing and marketing Islamic consumer banking products
    • 7.1.1. Areas of concern for conventional banks
    • 7.1.2. Issues faced by Islamic banks
    • 7.1.3. Sustainable growth paradigm for Islamic Finance - a challenging macro environment
    • 7.1.4. Key considerations in rolling out Islamic retail finance products
    • 7.1.5. Success factors in the launch of Islamic retail finance products

8. Case Studies

  • 8.1. Bank Islam Malaysia - a fully fledged Islamic bank
    • 8.1.1. Products and services
    • 8.1.2. Focus on retail segment
    • 8.1.3. Customer response
    • 8.1.4. Marketing strategy
    • 8.1.5. Deployment of information technology
  • 8.2. LaRiba - niche player in the OECD
    • 8.2.1. Products and services
    • 8.2.2. Performance and profitability
    • 8.2.3. Customer response
  • 8.3. Dubai Islamic Bank
    • 8.3.1. Shariah compliance process
    • 8.3.2. Performance
  • 8.4. Takaful Tawuni - Bank Aljazira, Saudi Arabia
    • 8.4.1. Products and services
    • 8.4.2. Product development
    • 8.4.3. Sales process and environmental factors
    • 8.4.4. Customer response

9. Wealth management: Islamic market

  • 9.1. The Middle East
    • 9.1.1. Changing social attitudes
    • 9.1.2. Analysis of services for HNWI, mass affluent and wealth management
    • 9.1.3. Investor behaviour and asset preferences in the Middle East

10. Malaysia

  • 10.1. The wealth market and Islamic finance
    • 10.1.1. Asset allocation and investments of Malaysian High-Net-Worths
    • 10.1.2. Assets under management

List of Tables

  • Table 1: Major principles of Islamic banking and finance
  • Table 2: Financing arrangements in Islamic consumer finance
  • Table 3: Islamic finance AUM
  • Table 4: Global snapshot of Islamic finance
  • Table 5: Comparison of key features and advantages of various models of Shariah-compliant mortgages
  • Table 6: Car finance - profit basis and status of banks in difference financing models
  • Table 7: Islamic Auto Financer and Its Captives
  • Table 8: Charges applicable on Bank Islam Card-i
  • Table 9: Change in marketing strategy

List of Figures

  • Figure 1: Shariah compliance process in Islamic banking
  • Figure 2: Islamic finance AUMs - Top 10 countries (USD billion, 2011)
  • Figure 3: Contracts and concepts commonly used in contemporary Islamic finance
  • Figure 4: Muamalat Malaysia - Financing Composition 2006-2011
  • Figure 5: Bank Muamalat Consumer banking: Auto financing trend
  • Figure 6: Personal financing trend
  • Figure 7: Personal financing composition in 2011
  • Figure 8: Bank Rakyat Malaysia, Profit before Tax and Zakat (MYR million)
  • Figure 9: Bank Rakyat Malaysia, Financing & advances (MYR million)
  • Figure 10: Tawarruq concept
  • Figure 11: Indonesian Mobile Operator Subscriber Forecast to 2015'
  • Figure 12: Branch network
  • Figure 13: Bank Islam presence in cyberspace
  • Figure 14: Bank Islam - promotion campaign
  • Figure 15: Self service terminals (ATM, CDM &ETC)
  • Figure 16: Evidence of short time horizons among Middle East investors
  • Figure 17: Preferred asset classes in the Middle East
  • Figure 18: Middle East - changes in time horizons and risk appetite
  • Figure 19: Malaysian HNWI asset allocation, 2009-10
  • Figure 20: Comparison of Malaysian HNWI asset allocation in luxury investments, 2009-2010
  • Figure 21: Distribution of assets in Malaysia (by asset class)
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