country risk

(redirected from Cross-border risk)
Also found in: Financial.

country risk

n
commerce the risk associated with an overseas investment due to the conditions prevailing in the country in which it is made
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
It also suggested WMFS could improve how often it trains with neighbouring services, and improve its crews' access to cross-border risk information.
'Others include increasing threats by cross-border risk, rising population in area of greatest hazards of communicable diseases and inadequate data on vulnerable risk groups.
In cases where the borrower is not based in Bahrain, adequate disclosure on cross-border risk must be provided to the potential lenders.
He reiterated that Daash is cross-border risk and threatens humanity, pointing out that "Iraq is fighting on behalf of the world with the fiercest terrorist gang in history".
"Tribune was specifically designed to respond to the unique challenges of cross-border risk management for multinational corporations based in the U.S., and to avoid the pitfalls of insurance fragmentation across country lines."
The ability to effectively manage cross-border risk used to be considered something a business either did not need or could not afford.
cross-border risk in Turkey and other Central and Eastern European (CEE)
Managing country risk; a practitioner's guide to effective cross-border risk analysis.
"Equity capital is coming out of the US and Europe, and you need to give it higher returns to justify taking the cross-border risk.
That cost can range from a few basis points to hundreds, or even thousands of basis points, or even hundreds of thousands of basis points for overnight money that's subject to cross-border risk in countries on the verge of a devaluation.
These challenges ranged from the impact of the forthcoming tougher capital adequacy rules that will be introduced in Europe through the new Solvency II (SII) regime to the complexities of arranging an international insurance program that supports cross-border risk management.
There could also be $53.1 million in revenue synergies created from cross-selling opportunities and an increased capacity for cross-border risk, the banks said.The two banks, which first attempted a merger in 1999, will top the market value of National Bank of Abu Dhabi, until now the largest in the country.