Twenty-four European banks have fizzled anxiety tests of their funds, the European Banking Authority has reported.
The banks now have nine months to shore up their funds or danger being closed down. No UK banks are incorporated.
The audit was focused around the banks’ budgetary wellbeing toward the end of 2013.
Ten of them have taken measures to reinforce their monetary records meanwhile. All the staying 14 banks are in the eurozone.
The wellbeing look at was carried on 123 EU banks by the EBA to figure out if they could withstand an alternate money related emergency.
The rundown of 14 incorporates four Italian banks, two Greek banks, two Belgian banks and two Slovenian banks.
The most exceedingly bad influenced was Italian bank Monte dei Paschi, which had a capital setback of €2.1bn (£1.65bn, $2.6bn).
BBC World Service financial journalist Andrew Walker says concerns in regards to banks were a focal component in the eurozone monetary emergency and in a few nations, their shortcoming remains a variable keeping down monetary development.
Four UK banks were subjected to the EBA test: Royal Bank of Scotland, HSBC, Lloyds Banking Group and Barclays.
None of them fizzled the test, yet Lloyds passed barely, with capital under antagonistic situations of 6.2%, not a long way from the 5.5% benchmark.
“We respect the EBA’s affirmation that Lloyds Banking Group meets all the capital benchmarks set out with the end goal of the anxiety test, and that the gathering is not needed to make any move as a consequence of the test,” a Lloyds representative said.
“This solid position reflects the steps taken by the bunch’s administration in the course of the most recent three years to give back its monetary record to a powerful position, and we will keep on uing this solid premise to help Britain flourish.”
In the meantime, the European Central Bank (ECB) completed a covering study of 130 eurozone banks.
The ECB said 25 banks had fizzled its test, yet 12 of those had officially made medicinal move.
The European Commission respected the aftereffects of the EBA and ECB appraisals.
It said they had been “hearty activities, extraordinary in scale and among the most stringent around the world”.
It included that they spoke to an essential step towards an operational Single Supervisory Mechanism, which is a key part of the EU’s arranged managing an account union.
“Yet there is no space for jadedness,” the Commission said in an announcement.
“Thorough and auspicious catch up activities to the consequences of the activities will be completely essential,” it included.
Examiners said the consequences of the tests were much obviously. “The early introduction is that there are few astonishments,” said Max Anderl of UBS Global Asset Management.
“The report alludes to a large portion of the ‘ordinary suspects’, basically in Greece, Portugal and Italy,” he includ