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Ultra HNWIs in China to 2015 Product Image

Ultra HNWIs in China to 2015

  • Published: January 2012
  • Region: China
  • 88 pages
  • WealthInsight Ltd

FEATURED COMPANIES

  • Bank of China
  • BNP Paribas
  • China Everbright Bank
  • DBS China
  • Joint ventures:
  • Royal Bank of Scotland
  • MORE

Synopsis
This report is the result of WealthInsight’s extensive research covering the UHNWI population and Wealth Management industry in China. It provides market size and forecasts of the UHNWI population. By leveraging the WealthInsight HNWI Database, it provides key demographic breakdowns such as city specific data.

Summary
China is expected to become the largest economy in the world by 2020. This report provides historical trends and projections of the volume and wealth of China’s UHNWIs by city and sector. The report also reviews these findings in an analysis of China’s Wealth Management and Private Banking sector, and the opportunities therein.

Scope
The report features:
- Independent market sizing of China’s UHNWI
- Most up to date and thorough analysis of the demographic breakdown of China’s UHNWI, including city and sector specific data
- Volume and wealth trends from 2007 to 2011 READ MORE >



1 Introduction
What is this Report About?
1.1 Political Background of the Wealth Sector
1.2 Economic Background to the Wealth Sector
1.3 Benchmarking Chinese Wealth in Context
1.3.1 Distribution of wealth
2 Findings from the WealthInsight UHNWI Database
2.1 UHNWI volume trend analysis
2.2 UHNWI wealth trend analysis
2.3 UHNWI per-capita net worth trend analysis
2.4 Demographic breakdown of Chinese UHNWIs
2.4.1 Demographic breakdown of Chinese UHNWIs by age
2.4.2 Source of wealth
2.4.3 Inherited vs earned vs self-made
2.4.4 Job titles of UHNWIs
2.4.5 Region
2.4.6 Industry, forecasts and analysis
2.4.7 Sector forecasts to 2015
2.4.8 Geographic analysis of UHNWIs by industry
2.4.9 WealthInsight’s wealth sector opportunity rankings
3 Competitive Landscape of the Wealth Sector
3.1 Competitive Structure
3.2 Wealth Management and Private Banking Industry – A Paradigm Shift
3.3 Wealth Management and Private Banking Industry – Competitive Structure
3.4 Wealth Managers and Private Banks
3.4.1 Wealth managers
3.4.2 Private banks
3.4.3 Foreign banks and MNCs
3.4.4 Joint ventures
3.4.5 Domestic providers
3.4.6 Trusts
3.5 Leading Companies in the Wealth Management and Private Banking Industry
3.6 Family Offices
3.6.1 Multi-family offices
3.6.2 Single-family offices
3.7 Offshore Wealth Management and Private Banking Industry
3.8 China Wealth Management and Private Banking Industry – Behavioral Mapping
3.9 Challenges and Opportunities for the Wealth Sector in China
3.9.1 Regulatory Environment
3.9.2 Tax
3.9.3 Human capital
3.9.4 Move away from self-management
3.9.5 Underdeveloped product offerings
3.9.6 Demand for intergenerational wealth transfer and younger clientele
3.9.7 Philanthropy
3.9.8 Business development the Chinese way
4 Appendix
4.1 Pertinent Regulations
4.1.1 Regulations on banks
4.1.2 Regulations on foreign direct investment
4.1.3 Regulations on wealth management
4.1.4 Regulations on offshore investment
4.1.5 Regulations on foreign investment in China
4.1.6 Regulations on leveraged buyouts and mergers and acquisitions
4.1.7 Regulations on hedge funds and derivatives
4.1.8 Regulations on private equity investment
4.2 Key Economic Trends and Drivers
4.2.1 Renminbi to US dollar moving annual average exchange rate
4.2.2 Real GDP growth
4.2.3 Per-capita GDP
4.2.4 Gross savings rate as a percentage of GDP
4.2.5 Domestic Market Capitalization
4.2.6 Housing price index
4.2.7 Commodity index
4.2.8 Foreign direct investment
4.2.9 Investments of FIIs in equity products
4.2.10 Inflation rate
4.2.11 Repo rate
4.2.12 Balance of payments
4.2.13 Stock market performance
4.2.14 Fiscal position
4.2.15 HNWI wealth vs GDP
4.2.16 Capital formation as a percentage of GDP
4.2.17 Disposable income as a percentage of GDP
4.3 Supplementary Regional and Sector Specific Figures
5 About WealthInsight

List of Tables
Table 1: HNWI Wealth Band and Group Definitions
Table 2: Regional Definitions
Table 3: UHNWIs – Volume by Wealth Band, 2007-2015
Table 4: UHNWIs – Wealth by Wealth Band (in US$ Billion), 2007-2015
Table 5: UHNWIs – Per-Capita Net Worth (US$ Million), 2007–2015
Table 6: UHNWIs – Cities by Sector, 2007–2011
Table 7: UHNWIs – Private Banking Potential: China’s Top 15 to 2015
Table 8: Major Companies in China’s Wealth Management and Private Banking Industry
Table 9: RMB to US$ Moving Annual Average Exchange Rate, 2006–2015
Table 10: Real GDP Growth Rate, 2006–2015
Table 11: GDP Per Capita, 2006–2015
Table 12: Gross Savings as a Percentage of Real GDP, 2006–2015
Table 13: Domestic Market Capitalization, 2006–2010
Table 14: Housing Price Index, 2006–2010
Table 15: Commodity Indices, 2006–2015
Table 16: Foreign Direct Investments, 2006–2015
Table 17: Investments of FIIs in Equity Products, 2006–2009
Table 18: Inflation Rate, 2006–2015
Table 19: Repo Rate, 2006–2015
Table 20: Balance of Payments, 2006–2010
Table 21: Stock Market Performance, 2006–2010
Table 22: External and Fiscal Debt as Percentage of GDP, 2006–2015
Table 23: HNWI Wealth vs GDP, 2007–2015
Table 24: Capital Formation as a Percentage of GDP, 2006–2015
Table 25: Disposable Income as a Percentage of GDP, 2006–2015

List of Figures
Figure 1: HNWI Wealth Band Definitions
Figure 2: UHNWIs – Analysis of Wealth Band Evolution, 2007–2015
Figure 3: UHNWIs – Volume by Wealth Band, 2007–2015
Figure 4: UHNWIs – Wealth by Wealth Band (US$ Billion), 2007–2015
Figure 5: UHNWIs – Per-Capita Net Worth (US$ Million), 2007–2015
Figure 6: UHNWIs – Age Comparison by Industry Type
Figure 7: UHNWIs – Title, Size and Change in Wealth
Figure 8: UHNWIs – Regional Distribution by Region
Figure 9: UHNWIs – Distribution by Primary Source of Wealth
Figure 10: UHNWIs – Sector Forecasts to 2015
Figure 11: UHNWIs – Distribution of Industries by Tier
Figure 12: UHNWIs – Growth In Wealth vs Share by Region: Finance and Tech & Software
Figure 13: UHNWIs – Growth in Wealth vs Share by Region: Basic Materials and Manufacturing
Figure 14: UHNWIs – Growth in UHNWIs by Region
Figure 15: UHNWIs – Regional Comparison by Leading Sector Share
Figure 16: UHNWIs – Share of High-Human-Capital-Development Sectors by Region
Figure 17: UHNWIs – City Comparison, 2007–2011
Figure 18: UHNWIs – Private Banking Opportunity Rating Map – Top Five
Figure 19: Wealth Management Industry – Structure
Figure 20: Offshore and Onshore Wealth Management Segments in China
Figure 21: China Wealth Management Industry – Behavioral Mapping, 2011
Figure 22: INR to US$ Moving Annual Average Exchange Rate, 2006–2015
Figure 23: Real GDP Growth (%), 2006–2015
Figure 24: GDP Per Capita, 2006–2015
Figure 25: Gross Savings as a Percentage of Real GDP, 2006–2015
Figure 26: Domestic Market Capitalization, 2006–2010
Figure 27: Housing Price Index, 2006–2010
Figure 28: Commodity Indices, 2006–2015
Figure 29: Foreign Direct Investments, 2006–2015
Figure 30: Investments of FIIs in Equity Products, 2006–2009
Figure 31: Inflation Rate, 2006–2015
Figure 32: Repo Rate, 2006–2015
Figure 33: Balance of Payments, 2006–2010
Figure 34: Stock Market Performance, 2006–2010
Figure 35: External and Fiscal Debt as a Percentage of GDP, 2006–2015
Figure 36: HNWI Wealth vs GDP, 2007–2015
Figure 37: Capital Formation as a Percentage of GDP, 2006–2015
Figure 38: Disposable Income as a Percentage of GDP, 2006–2015
Figure 39: Growth in UHNWI Wealth by Region, 2007–2011
Figure 40: UHNWI Wealth Growth by Sector, 2007–2010
Figure 41: Bohai Economic Rim – Sector Growth, 2007–2010
Figure 42: Chengdu-Chongqing Economic Zone – Sector Growth, 2007–2010
Figure 43: Pearl River Delta – Sector Growth, 2007–2010
Figure 44: Yangtze River Delta – Sector Growth, 2007–2010
Figure 45: Basic Materials and Manufacturing by Key Region, 2007–2010
Figure 46: Finance and Technology by Key Region, 2007–2010

China is expected to become the largest economy in the world by 2020. This report provides historical trends and projections of the volume and wealth of China’s UHNWIs by city and sector. The report also reviews these findings in an analysis of China’s Wealth Management and Private Banking sector, and the opportunities therein.

Chinese banks:

Bank of China
Agricultural Bank of China
China Construction Bank
Industrial & Commercial Bank of China
China Citic Bank
China Merchants Bank
Bank of Communications
China Minsheng Banking Corp
China Everbright Bank
Bank of Dalian
Bank of China

Foreign banks:

HSBC China
Citibank China
UBS AG
Deutsche Bank China
Bank of Tokyo-MUFJ
DBS China
BNP Paribas
Standard Chartered
Royal Bank of Scotland
JP Morgan Chase
Credit Agricole

Joint ventures:

ICBC Credit Suisse
BOC BlackRock
China Citic Bank and BBVA,
Santander CCB
Ping An Bank and HSBC
First Sino Bank and Lotus Worldwide
BoCommLife and CBA
Multi-Family Offices
Serficom Shanghai
AMC Group – Asset Management China
KCS Services Limited

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