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How to get your money out of China

Bankers in China’s banking sector are trying to limit the damage from the capital controls imposed on the country by Beijing, as the country braces for the country’s second biggest economic slowdown in five years.

The government’s moves to limit foreign exchange, deposit and withdrawal to one yuan per day are aimed at preventing money laundering and other criminal activity, the Chinese Central Bank said Thursday.

The move has left many banking professionals concerned.

“What we are seeing is the most severe capital controls in a long time,” said a banker in Beijing.

“We are seeing a lot of panic and fear in the market.”

The banks in China are trying a range of measures, including limiting customers’ access to international cash and limiting customers to one day of withdrawals, to make it easier for customers to keep their money.

But the country is still reeling from the effects of the 2008-2009 financial crisis that plunged the country into an economic depression and sparked a huge stock market bubble.

The capital controls have been implemented in response to an influx of overseas capital inflows.

The latest round of measures are being driven by fears that the capital restrictions will hurt China’s economy and put more pressure on the banking sector.

But some analysts fear that the restrictions will actually help banks, particularly in the fast-growing and emerging consumer-credit sector, to survive.

“The government is trying to create a situation where the financial system can cope,” said one Chinese banking executive.

“The Chinese government will make sure that the banking system is strong enough to withstand the economic crisis.”

Banks in China have been grappling with a number of issues.

The banking system has been in a state of uncertainty and some have been forced to cut staff and cut prices in an effort to meet capital controls.

The financial system has also been hurt by the recent devaluation of the yuan, which caused capital outflows and hurt the economy in recent months.

The Chinese Central Bureau of Statistics said in December that the country has a $3 trillion banking system, but it has struggled to keep up with its growing financial needs.

Its economy grew by 4.5 percent in the second quarter, and the government is seeking to increase the growth rate to 5 percent by 2020.

In January, the central bank increased the size of its reserve fund by $2 trillion to $4.8 trillion, an amount that the central banks of Europe and Japan have struggled to meet.

In response, some economists have called for tighter capital controls and tighter regulations.

China has imposed capital controls since 2009 and has limited foreign exchange and deposit rates to one per day.

Some of the measures have caused panic and have led to panic buying, which is now being called a “capital flight phenomenon.”

The central bank said Thursday that it is targeting $4 trillion of capital outflow and $3.4 trillion in deposits by 2020 to ensure the financial stability of the banking and credit systems.

The move comes amid signs that China’s economic recovery is getting back on track, but the banking industry remains concerned.

Some analysts say the tightening capital controls could make the economy weaker in the long run.

The central government has also announced a $1.5 trillion loan guarantee program for local banks, with the money to be used to support the development of new banks, which has caused some banks to sell their assets.

The money will also be used for capital outflights and for credit expansion.

“We expect the financial sector will continue to respond in a way that can withstand the capital control measures,” said Li Liyan, an economist at the Shanghai-based Shanghai Banking Institute.

How banks have profited from a crackdown on black money in India

The banks that dominate the Indian banking sector are getting ready to take advantage of the government’s crackdown on illicit black money.

The Indian banking industry is one of the biggest beneficiaries of the clampdown.

The Reserve Bank of India said it will begin imposing capital restrictions on large and medium-sized banks by the end of this month.

It said it plans to target “non-performing assets” of up to Rs.10 trillion ($2.5 trillion).

These include assets that have been used to launder money or to evade tax.

The move comes as the government seeks to crack down on the countrys biggest black money earners, which are largely linked to drug cartels and organised crime syndicates.

The government has also been trying to close the black market of foreign currency and to clamp down on financial flows to India.

But the banks are benefiting from the crackdown, which has been spearheaded by the Finance Minister Arun Jaitley.

Mr Jaitsey has been pushing to reduce the black money that is flowing into the country.

He has been working to ensure that the black wealth flows to the country and to help those who need it.

The RBI’s latest figures show that the total black wealth inflows into the economy have fallen from Rs.8,726 crore in June to Rs 2,913 crore in August.

These have been partially offset by a drop in the black value of foreign exchange.

In September, India’s black money rate fell to 1.15 per cent, the lowest rate in a decade, from 2.15 in May.

The figures, which come just weeks after a key IMF meeting in which the IMF chief Christine Lagarde urged India to “move towards a more stable and sustainable financial system”, have prompted concerns that India is sliding towards financial chaos.