World Bank Indicator GFDD.OI.19

Download in Excel, CSV or JSON

Banking crisis dummy (1=banking crisis, 0=none) Source: Global Financial Development A banking crisis is defined as systemic if two conditions are met: a. Significant signs of financial distress in the banking system (as indicated bysignificant bank runs, losses in the banking system, and/or bank liquidations), b. Significant banking policy intervention measures in response to significant losses in the banking system. The first year that both criteria are met is considered as the year when the crisis start becoming systemic. The end of a crisis is defined the year before both real GDP growth and real credit growth are positive for at least two consecutive years. Luc Laeven and Fabián Valencia, 2012. “Systemic Banking Crises Database: An Update”, IMF Working Paper WP/12/163

Data Source : WORLD BANK
Number of Data columns : 8 Number of Data rows : 12400
Categories : development


Data row number indicator id indicator name country id country name country ISO 3 Code date value decimal

Download the dataset to see the full list of 12400 entries

Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
indicator id text
indicator name text
country id text
country name text
country ISO 3 Code text
date integer
value integer
decimal integer

Other datasets published on Basedig

Somebody That I Used to Know - Charts - All-time charts


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. All time charts

charts, all, time, i, to

Vice President of the Confederate States of America - List of vice presidents


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. List of vice presidents

vice, president, presidents, list, confederate

Japanese units of measurement - Volume


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Volume gō The base unit of Japanese volume is the shō, although the gō now sees more use since it is reckoned as the appropriate size of a serving of rice or sake. Sake bottles are now marketed as containing 1800 mL exactly. shō gō   citation needed citation needed The koku is historically important: since it was reckoned as the amount of rice necessary to feed a person for a single year, it was used to compute agricultural output and official salaries. The koku of rice was sometimes reckoned as 3000 'sacks'. By the 1940s the shipping koku was ​1⁄10 of the shipping ton of 40 or 42 cu ft (i.e., 110–120 L); the koku of timber was about 10 cu ft (280 L); and the koku of fish, like many modern bushels, was no longer reckoned by volume but computed by weight (40 kan). The shakujime of timber was about 12 cu ft (340 L) and the taba about 108 ft³ (3,100 L or 3.1 m3). koku citation needed citation needed koku   koku 1⁄10 10     koku     koku   kan shakujime     taba

volume, japanese, sho, unit, koku