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Private Banking und Wealth Management 2013

Global Wealth 2013

Private Banking und Wealth Management 2013

Global Wealth 2013

Wealth Management wird komplexer. Das Wachstum verlagert sich auf Entwicklungsländer. Marktteilnehmer müssen mit intensiverem Wettbewerb und entsprechendem Margendruck sowie zusätzlichen aufsichtsrechtlichen Anforderungen rechnen.

In its thirteenth annual study of the global wealth-management industry, BCG addresses the current size of the market, the performance levels of leading institutions, and the state of offshore banking. It also provides a thorough analysis of the key trends shaping the business landscape and offers clear action steps that players should take in their quests to overcome difficult industry dynamics and build on the 2012 rebound.

Market Sizing

According to the report, global private financial wealth grew by 7.8 percent in 2012 to a total of $135.5 trillion. The rise was stronger than in either 2011 or 2010, when global wealth grew by 3.6 percent and 7.3 percent, respectively.

Wealth increased measurably in the old-world regions of North America (7.8 percent), Western Europe (5.2 percent), and Japan (2.4 percent), mainly owing to the sharp rebound in equity markets in most countries, particularly in the second half of the year. Meanwhile, new wealth creation fueled stronger, double-digit growth in the new-world regions of Asia-Pacific ex Japan (13.8 percent), Eastern Europe (13.2 percent), and Latin America (10.5 percent). Wealth in the Middle East and Africa (MEA) saw near-double-digit growth (9.1 percent). New-world regions will account for nearly 70 percent of the growth in global private wealth over the next five years.

Millionaires

The total number of millionaire households reached 13.8 million globally in 2012, or 0.9 percent of all households. The U.S. had the largest number of millionaire households (5.9 million), followed by Japan (1.5 million) and China (1.3 million). China should surpass Japan in 2013.

The highest density of millionaires was in Qatar, where 143 out of every 1,000 households have private wealth of at least $1 million, followed by Switzerland (116), Kuwait (115), Hong Kong (94), and Singapore (82). The U.S. had the largest number of billionaires in 2012, but the highest density of billionaire households was in Hong Kong (15.1 per million), followed by Switzerland (9.4 per million).

Offshore Wealth

Offshore wealth, defined as assets booked in a country where the investor has no legal residence or tax domicile, rose by 6.1 percent in 2012 to $8.5 trillion. Despite this increase, stronger growth in onshore wealth led to a slight decline—to 6.3 percent from 6.4 percent, compared with 2011—in offshore wealth’s share of global private wealth. While offshore wealth is projected to rise modestly over the next five years, reaching $11.2 trillion by the end of 2017, wealth is increasingly moving onshore due to the intense pressure that tax authorities are exerting on offshore centers.

Wealth Manager

Benchmarking. BCG benchmarked the performance of more than 130 institutions—either pure private banks or wealth management units of large universal-banking groups—from Western Europe, Eastern Europe, Asia-Pacific, North America, Latin America, and the Middle East. Globally, in 2012, wealth managers achieved 13 percent growth in assets under management (AuM) over the previous year. Wealth managers in the Asia-Pacific region accounted for the strongest growth (23 percent), followed by those in Latin America (18 percent). EU onshore and offshore institutions, as well as North American banks, achieved AuM growth of around 10 percent. The growth was driven largely by the rebound in many equity markets during the second half of the year, but also by the generation of net new assets.

Key Trends

The report identifies numerous market-landscape trends, client trends, and business-economics trends that will shape the wealth management industry for the rest of the decade. These trends include the following:

  • The shift in wealth creation and profit pools toward developing economies
  • The decline of traditional value propositions
  • The rise in costs and complexity brought on by regulation

Action Steps

The report also identifies critical steps that wealth managers must take if they hope to achieve or maintain a leadership position throughout the rest of the decade. These steps include the following:

  • Building a presence in high‐growth markets and with high-net-worth client segments
  • Offering segment‐specific value propositions and embracing client centricity
  • Industrializing operations and striving for lean front-to-back business processes

Quelle: BCG

Den Report „Maintaining Momentum in a Complex World“ können Sie hier direkt herunterladen.

Zusätzliche Schaubilder zum Report „Press Briefing: Maintaining Momentum in a Complex World“ finden Sie hier.

Den Report „Global Wealth 2012“ finden Sie hier.

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