Italy ETF has its own Brexit Issues.
Peripheral Europe exchange traded funds were slammed last wake in the wake of the shocking Brexit decision. That group of increasingly vulnerable single-country Europe ETFs includes the iShares MSCI Italy Capped ETF (NYSEArca: EWI). Once again, Italy’s fragile banking sector, the largest sector allocation in EWI, is in focus as global market participants fret about Brexit’s impact on Italy’s banks. The Italian government has been under pressure to calm concerns over its ailing banking system, which underperformed in the European Central Bank’s 2014 financial stress test and is holding €360 billion, or $410.5 billion, in bad loans. Related: ETFs to Watch as Brexit Uncertainty Mounts “Shares in the country’s biggest lenders lost 30% of their value on Friday and Monday as global markets went into meltdown after the U.K. voted to leave the European Union. The stocks stabilized on Tuesday but are still deep in the red for the year — some of the big names have lost 60%,” reports CNN Money. “Media reports suggest the government of Prime Minister Matteo Renzi is considering injecting as much as 40 billion euros ($44 billion) into the sector in the form of new capital or government guarantees.” The iShares MSCI Europe Financials ETF (NYSEArca: EUFN), which features exposure to Italian banks, has been a laggard performer this year and was also punished on the back of Brexit news. Lingering Issues Continue for Retail ETFs S&P 500 ETFs Are Exposed to Currency Risks, Strong USD Tax Amnesty Bill Lifts Indonesia Market, ETF Outlook A Momentous Opportunity With a Momentum ETF Brexit: A Bane for Bumbling Biotech ETFs? In Italy, regulators are currently working to configure a bad debt company of sorts to help Italian banks deal with a rising non-performing loan problem. Italy is part of EUFN’s geographic lineup. Earlier this year, Economy Minister Pier Carlo Padoan called a meeting in Rome with executives from Italy’s top financial institutions on Monday to hash out a plan for a state-backed fund to acquire bad loans and cover capital shortfalls, reports Silvia Aloisi for Reuters. In 2015, reforms to Italy’s banking sector were seen as a potential driver of improved equity market performance. Specifically, the reforms would turn these types of banks into possible takeover targets almost instantly. Related: Help for the Italy ETF Italian banks’ bad loan problem has “beome more pressing during years of economic stagnation. A highly fragmented and inefficient industry doesn’t help — Italy has more than 600 banks, supporting 52 bank branches for every 100,000 adults. Germany has 14 bank branches per 100,000 adults, and the United States 38,” according to CNN Money. For more information on the Brexit fallout, visit our Brexit category. iShares MSCI Italy Capped ETF
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