List of Banks in Serbia


 

Republic of Serbia (Serbian: Република Србија, Republika Srbija, pronounced [republika sr̩bija]), is a landlocked country located at the crossroads of Central and Southeast Europe, covering the southern part of Carpathian basin and the central part of the Balkans. Serbia borders Hungary to the north; Romania and Bulgaria to the east; the Republic of Macedonia to the south; and Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Montenegro to the west; additionally, it borders Albania through Kosovo, whose status as part of Serbia is disputed.

After the arrival of the Serbs to the Balkans in the 7th century, several medieval states were formed, which evolved into the Serbian Empire in the 14th century. By the 16th century, Serbia was conquered and occupied by the Ottoman Empire, at times interrupted by the Habsburgs. In the early 19th century the Serbian revolution re-established the country as the region's first constitutional monarchy, which subsequently expanded its territory and pioneered the abolition of feudalism in the Balkans. The former Habsburg crownland of Vojvodina united with Serbia in 1918. Following World War I, Serbia formed Yugoslavia with other South Slavic peoples which existed in several forms up until 2006, when Serbia regained its independence. In February 2008 the parliament of UNMIK-governed Kosovo, Serbia's southern province, declared independence, with mixed responses from international governments.

Serbia is a member of the United Nations, Council of Europe, PfP, BSEC and CEFTA. It is also an EU membership applicant and a self-declared neutral country.
 

  Domestic banks
AIK banka Niš
Banka Poštanska Štedionica
Credy banka
Čačanska banka
JUBMES banka
JUGOBANKA
Komercijalna banka
Kosovsko Metohijska banka
Marfin banka
Metals-banka
Privredna banka a.d. Beograd
Privredna banka a.d. Pančevo
Srpska banka
Vojvođanska banka

 

Commercial Banks in Serbia
Atlas Banka
Banatska Banka
Beogradska Banka
CentroBanka
Continental Banka
ControlBank
Delta Banka
Eksim Banka
Gold Star Commercial Bank, AD
JuBanka
Komercijalna Banka
Kulska Banka
MB Banka
Novosadska Banka
Pacific International Bank (Montenegro)
Panonska Banka AD Novi Sad
Partner Investment Bank
Postanska Stedionica (Postal Savings Bank)
PostBanka
Prva Preduzetnicka Banka
Srpska Razvojna Banka
TIGARBank
Trstenicka Banka
Vojvodjanska Banka
Yuco-Bank

Subsidiaries of foreign banks

Alpha Bank Beograd
Banca Intesa Beograd
Credit Agricole banka Srbija
Eurobank EFG
Erste Bank Novi Sad
Findomestic banka
HYPO ALPE-ADRIA banka
KBC banka
NLB banka Beograd
Opportunity banka Novi Sad
OTP banka Srbija
Piraeus Bank
Poljoprivredna banka Agrobanka
ProCredit bank
Raiffeisenbank Beograd
Société Générale Srbija
UniCredit banka
Univerzal banka
Volksbank Beograd

Representative Offices of Foreign Banks in Serbia

AKB Euroaxis banka
BNP Paribas
Citibank
Commerzbank
Deutsche Bank
LHB Internationale Handelsbank
 

 

 

 

 

Tourism in Serbia mainly focuses on the villages and mountains of the country. The most famous mountain resorts are Zlatibor, Kopaonik, and the Tara. There are also many spas in Serbia, one the biggest of which is Vrnjačka Banja. Other spas include Soko Banja and Niška Banja. There is a significant amount of tourism in the largest cities like Belgrade, Novi Sad and Niš, but also in the rural parts of Serbia like the volcanic wonder of Đavolja varoš,[134] Christian pilgrimage across the country[135] and the cruises along the Danube, Sava or Tisza. There are several popular festivals held in Serbia, such as EXIT, proclaimed to be the best European festival by UK Festival Awards 2007 and Yourope, the European Association of the 40 largest festivals in Europe and the Guča trumpet festival. 2,2 million tourists visited Serbia in 2007, a 15% increase compared to 2006.

The economy has a high unemployment rate of 14%[120] and a unfavourable trade deficit. The country expects some major economic impulses and high growth rates in the next years. Given its recent high economic growth rates, which averaged 6.6% in the last three years, foreign analysts have sometimes labeled Serbia as the "Balkan Tiger".

Apart from its free-trade agreement with the EU as its associate member, Serbia is the only European country outside the former USSR to have free trade agreements with Russia and Belarus.[121]

Serbia grows about one-third of the world's raspberries and is the leading frozen fruit exporter.[122]

In July 2010, the credit rating agency Dun & Bradstreet rated Serbia's economy at DB4d, which remained the same since the last rating. There was expressed concern for the slower-than-expected recovery of the economy from the global financial crisis, along with the continuous high business risk due lowered credit capabilities, increasing company bankruptcy and generally poor economic prospects. The Agency also expressed concern for the high credit debt and large number of foreign banks in the financial sector, creating increased risk of instability

 

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