File Name: introduction to islamic banking and finance brian kettell .zip
They were universally a thirsty race. Might not the basket, stable-broom, mat-making, corn-parching, linen-spinning, and pottery business have thrived here, making the wilderness to blossom like the rose, and a numerous posterity have inherited the land of their fathers.
Author: Brian Kettell. Brian Kettell has many years' experience in banking and banking training in the international financial markets. He has lectured widely, and has published over 70 articles in The Economist, the International Herald Tribune and Read more on Brian Kettell.
Comprehensive and detailed, the book is an excellent first-read for banking professionals and others to understand where Islamic banking comes from, what philosophies underlie it and the major components of Sharia'a compliant banking and finance. Introduction to Islamic Banking and Finance? By requesting this free eBook, you agree to let us email you about future Harriman House offers and offers from carefully selected third parties.
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Newsletter Sign-up. Add to Basket. About the Author Brian Kettell Brian Kettell has many years' experience in banking and banking training in the international financial markets.
Contents Listing Chapter 1. Muslim beliefs Five pillars of faith 1. Profession of Faith 2. Five Daily Prayers 3. Zakat or almsgiving 4. Sawm or fasting 5. Belief in Allah and his attributes 2. Belief in Destiny Qada'ar 3. Belief in angels 4. Belief in apostles 5. Belief in the Revealed Books 6. Belief in the Hereafter Chapter 2. Sources of Sharia'a law: legal basis for Islamic banking Definition of the Sharia'a Allah is the law giver Sources of the Sharia'a Qur'an: the primary source of the Sharia'a Sunnah: the second primary source of Sharia'a Chapter 3.
Definition of Islamic banking Conventional bankers and Islamic banking Six key Islamic banking principles 1. Predetermined payments are prohibited 2. Profit and loss sharing 3. Making money out of money is not acceptable 4. Uncertainty is prohibited 5. Only Sharia'a approved contracts are acceptable 6. Sanctity of contract Definition of asymmetric information Adverse selection Moral hazard Origins of asymmetric risk within Islamic banking Riba in the Qur'an and Sunnah or hadith Textual evidence for the ban on interest Source of the ban on interest Islamic rationale for banning interest riba Five reasons for the prohibition of riba 1.
Interest is unjust 2. Interest corrupts society 4. Interest-based systems result in negative growth 5. Interest demeans and diminishes human personality Chapter 4.
Islam treats money and commodities differently Commodity transactions with credit can involve an excess Murabaha and the Sharia'a Practicalities of implementing Murabaha Sharia'a rules concerning Murabaha Reasoning behind Sharia'a rules Important exceptions to Sharia'a rules Practical examples of the application of Murabaha 1.
Mortgages 2. Provides working capital 3. Murabaha and syndicated credits 4. Financing of GSM licences 5. Murabaha used with letters of credit 6. Murabaha used for car and house purchase Key issues associated with Murabaha 1. Use of interest rate as a benchmark 2. Gharar issues 3. Collateral provisions against the Murabaha payment 4. Guaranteeing the Murabaha 5. Penalty of default 6. No roll-over in Murabaha 7. Rebate on earlier payment 8.
Subject matter of Murabaha 9. Rescheduling of the payments in Murabaha Securitisation of Murabaha Comparison of Murabaha with interest-based finance Murabaha differences from the other Islamic financing techniques 1. Islamically permissible deferred sales 2. Mudaraba as a mode of Islamic finance Definition of Mudaraba Types of Mudaraba Two-tier Mudaraba and the asset and liability structure of an Islamic bank Sources of finance for an Islamic bank Mudaraba as limited recourse debt finance What makes Mudaraba Sharia'a compliant?
Origin of the term Mudaraba Practicalities of implementing Mudaraba Sharia'a rules concerning Mudaraba Practical examples of Mudaraba Target profit rates and Mudaraba Key issues associated with Mudaraba Comparison of Mudaraba with the conventional banking equivalent Mudaraba: differences from the other Islamic financing techniques 1.
Profit and loss share PLS contracts 2. Islamically permissible deferred sales Summary References Chapter 6. Practicalities of implementing Musharaka Sharia'a rules concerning Musharaka Practical examples of Musharaka Application of diminishing Musharaka Application of Musharaka in domestic trade Application of Musharaka for the import of goods Letters of credit on a Musharaka basis Application of Musharaka in agriculture Securitisation of Musharaka: Musharaka Sukuk Problems associated with Musharaka 1.
Confidence of depositors 2. Dishonesty: asymmetric risk 3. Secrecy of the business Comparison of Musharaka with the conventional banking equivalent 1. Islamically permissible deferred sales Summary References Chapter 7. Rental payments based on interest 2. Penalty interest with a default 3.
Insurance and maintenance issues 4. Sharia'a board issues Comparison of Ijara with the conventional banking equivalent Ijara: differences from the other Islamic financing techniques 1. Practicalities of implementing Istisna'a Sharia'a rules concerning Istisna'a Practical examples of Istisna'a Key issues associated with Istisna'a Guarantees Other issues relating to Istisna'a 1.
Delay in delivery 2. Insurance 3. Events of default Comparison of Istisna'a with the conventional banking equivalent Istisna'a: differences from the other Islamic financing techniques 1. Practicalities of implementing Salam Sharia'a rules concerning Salam Sharia'a rules concerning parallel Salam Practical examples of Salam Benefits of the Salam contract Problems associated with Salam Comparison of Salam with the conventional banking equivalent Salam: differences from the other Islamic financing techniques 1.
Takaful: Islamic insurance Case for Islamic insurance Islamic issues with conventional insurance Issues in conventional insurance Definition and concept of Takaful How Tabarru' eliminates the problems of conventional insurance Derivation of the term Takaful or Islamic insurance Islamic origins of Takaful Where insurance fits within Islam Definition of the parties to a Takaful Takaful in practice Takaful and conventional insurance Alternative models of Takaful 1.
Ta'awun model 2. Non-profit model 3. Mudaraba model 4. Wakala model Applying the relevant model Sharia'a law as applied by Takaful companies 1. Principles of contract 2. Principles of liability 3. Principle of utmost good faith 4. Principles of Mirath and Wasiyah 5. Principles of Wakala agency 6. Principles of Dhaman guarantee 7. Principles of Mudaraba and Musharaka 8. Principles of rights and obligations 9. Principles of humanitarian law Principles of mutual co-operation Takaful companies Definition of ReTakaful or reinsurance ReTakaful Role of the Sharia'a board in Takaful Legal basis for assigning the Sharia'a board Nature of Sharia'a board's decisions Sharia'a board's general duties Sharia'a board's detailed duties Chapter Daud Bakar Sheikh Nizam M.
World's largest Islamic banks Appendix 2. Chapter 1. Belief in Jacket Text This book highlights the key characteristics of Islamic banking which differentiate it from conventional banking. This detailed book highlights how Islamic banking is consistent with the Sharia'a and, as such, an important part of the system is the prohibition on collecting interest.
Sources agree that muamalat includes Islamic "rulings governing commercial transactions"  and Majallah al-Ahkam al-Adliyyah. Mu'amalat provides much of the basis for Islamic economics , and the instruments of Islamic financing , and deals not only with Islamic legality but also social and economic repercussions and the rationale of its prohibitions according to Monzer Kahf. According to at least one author Monzer Kahf , Mu'amalat "sets terms and conditions of conduct for economic and financial relationships in the Islamic economy " and provides the "grounds on which new instruments" of Islamic financing are developed. It also extends beyond discussions of Islamic legality "to the social and economic repercussions of alternative legal forms of economic or financial relationship and analyze the rationale behinds [sic] it. According to Hosein Askar, Zamir Iqbal, and Abbas Mirakhor, a "significant subset" of muamalat "defines the conduct of economic activities" within the economic system, which "ultimately lays down the rules for commercial, financial and banking system.
Introduction to Islamic Banking and Finance is a succinct guide to the key characteristics of Islamic banking highlighting how these differ from conventional banking. This detailed book illustrates how Islamic banking is consistent with the Sharia a, a key element of which is the prohibition on collecting and paying interest. This central religious precept appears to rule out most aspects of modern finance but it does allow money to be used for trading tangible assets and business, which can then generate a profit. Brian Kettell s book looks at all aspects of Islamic banking, including chapters on its creation and evolution through to detailed discussions of the issues involved in the Sharia a contracts of Murabaha, Mudaraba, Musharaka, Ijara, Istisna a, and Salam. Islamic insurance Takaful is also covered.
[email protected] Companion texts are available from the publishers: Introduction to Islamic Banking and Finance and Case Studies in.
Embed Size px x x x x Islamic Captial Markets: A Comparative Approach Obiyathulla Ismath Bacha Taking a comparative approach to the subject, this book looks at the similarities and differences between Islamic capital markets and conventional capital markets. The book explains each particular topic from both the conventional and the Islamic perspective, offering a full understanding of Islamic capital markets, processes, and instruments. In addition to a full explanation of Islamic products, this approach also ensures a holistic understanding of the dual markets within which Islamic capital markets operate. Covering basic concepts as well as current practices in Islamic financial markets, the book features case studies from real markets.
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Brian Kettell has a wealth of practical experience in the area of Islamic banking and finance. He worked for several years as an Advisor for the Central Bank of Bahrain where he had numerous Islamic banking responsibilities. Brian's impressive list of publications include over articles in journals, business magazines and the financial press including Islamic Business and Finance, Islamic Banking and Finance, the Central Banking Journal, Euromoney, the Securities Journal and the International Currency Review. He has also published 6 books on Islamic banking and financial markets.
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Author: Brian Kettell. Brian Kettell has many years' experience in banking and banking training in the international financial markets. He has lectured widely, and has published over 70 articles in The Economist, the International Herald Tribune and Read more on Brian Kettell. Comprehensive and detailed, the book is an excellent first-read for banking professionals and others to understand where Islamic banking comes from, what philosophies underlie it and the major components of Sharia'a compliant banking and finance. Introduction to Islamic Banking and Finance? By requesting this free eBook, you agree to let us email you about future Harriman House offers and offers from carefully selected third parties.
- Он покачал головой, словно не веря такую удачу. - Чертовское везение, если говорить честно. - Он, казалось, все еще продолжал сомневаться в том, что Хейл оказался вовлечен в планы Танкадо. - Я полагаю, Хейл держит этот пароль, глубоко запрятав его в компьютере, а дома, возможно, хранит копию.
Стоявшая за стойкой симпатичная андалузка посмотрела на него и ответила с извиняющейся улыбкой: - Acaba de salir. Вы на чуть-чуть опоздали. - Ее слова словно повисли в воздухе.
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