Credit Implications of Brexit
The UK's decision to leave the European Union has far-reaching credit consequences across all sectors and regions.
  • Reports
    177 Documents
    08 JUL 2020|Issuer Comment|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    The 3.4 billion impairment of goodwill and other assets indicates lower growth prospects for the UK and Italy.
    22 JUN 2020|Credit Opinion|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    Our credit view of SCB AG, reflecting its close integration into Standard Chartered Group's strategy and operations.
    15 JUN 2020|Sector Comment|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    The UK announced that it would not seek extension to the transition period. While ongoing negotiations could still result in some form of trade agreement, risk of a no-deal Brexit has risen.
    10 JUN 2020|Sector In-Depth|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    A number of UK sectors with heavy exposure to coronavirus business disruption will also face higher credit risks if the UK and EU fail to reach agreement on future trade relations.
    24 MAR 2020|Credit Opinion|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    Our credit view of European Union reflects the creditworthiness and strong commitment of its member states, its conservative budgeting and several layers of debt-service protection.
    26 FEB 2020|Sector Comment|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    Recent data reveals that cautious optimism has returned to the UK housing market, but we expect this trend to be short-lived in 2020.
    17 FEB 2020|Sector Comment|Bank of the Future|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    Digital-only banks are challenged to compete in a highly regulated, mature and relatively concentrated market, with high cost of customer acquisition and the need to make large investments.
    03 FEB 2020|Sector In-Depth|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    We answer frequently asked questions on the likely impact of Brexit on UK banks, drawing on our previously published research
    30 JAN 2020|Issuer In-Depth|MOODY'S INVESTORS SERVICE
    Brexit could present challenges for member cohesion, but risks to the EU's creditworthiness are very limited regardless of the form of the EU's future relationship with the UK.
    Positive regulatory changes and the largely stable outlook for issuers and sovereigns will support the credit quality of European covered bonds in 2020