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Search results for: LEE-Seong-tae

KOREA/
RTR2BT8T 
March 19, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae participates in a meeting with the CEOs from the country's... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee participates in a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae participates in a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks during a photo call at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul March 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA/
RTR2BT8R 
March 19, 2010 
Kookmin Bank's CEO Kang Chung-won (R) participates in a meeting between Governor of the Bank of Korea... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Kookmin Bank's CEO Kang participates in a meeting between Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee and the CEOs... 
Kookmin Bank's CEO Kang Chung-won (R) participates in a meeting between Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) and the CEOs from the country's commercial banks at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul March 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA/
RTR2BT8P 
March 19, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (R) talks at a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee talks at a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (R) talks at a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks during a photo call at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul March 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA/
RTR2BT8O 
March 19, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae arrives for a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae arrives for a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae arrives for a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks during a photo call at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul March 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2BHM7 
March 11, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae speaks during a news conference after a meeting to decide... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae speaks during a news conference in Seoul 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae speaks during a news conference after a meeting to decide monetary policy at the bank's headquarters in Seoul March 11, 2010. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held its key interest rate at record-low 2.0 percent for a 13th consecutive month, as expected, in the face of government pressures and lingering global economic uncertainties. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2BHM1 
March 11, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae speaks during a news conference after a meeting to decide... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae speaks during a news conference in Seoul 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae speaks during a news conference after a meeting to decide monetary policy at the bank's headquarters in Seoul March 11, 2010. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held its key interest rate at a record-low 2 percent for a 13th consecutive month, as expected, in the face of government pressures and lingering global economic uncertainties. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2AIU8 
February 19, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks during a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks during a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks during a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul February 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2AIU5 
February 19, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (R) talks as Korea Exchange Bank (KEB) CEO Larry Klane looks... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks as Korea Exchange Bank CEO Larry Klane looks on during... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (R) talks as Korea Exchange Bank (KEB) CEO Larry Klane looks on during a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul February 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2AIU1 
February 19, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (C) talks as Korea Development Bank (KDB) Chief Executive... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks as Korea Development Bank Chief Executive Officer Min... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (C) talks as Korea Development Bank (KDB) Chief Executive Officer Min Euoo-sung (R) and Korea Exchange Bank (KEB) CEO Larry Klane look on during a meeting with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul February 19, 2010. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2A2M9 
February 11, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae arrives to preside over a meeting to decide monetary policy... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae arrives to preside over a meeting to decide monetary policy... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae arrives to preside over a meeting to decide monetary policy at the bank's headquarters in Seoul February 11, 2010. South Korea's central bank on Thursday vowed to keep its easy monetary policy for the time being while noting lingering uncertainties over the economy and European sovereign debt problems. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2A2M7 
February 11, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop computer just before he presides over... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop computer just before he presides over... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop computer just before he presides over a meeting to decide monetary policy at the bank's headquarters in Seoul February 11, 2010. South Korea's central bank on Thursday vowed to keep its easy monetary policy for the time being while noting lingering uncertainties over the economy and European sovereign debt problems. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2A2M5 
February 11, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae uses the gavel to preside over a meeting to decide monetary... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae uses the gavel to preside over a meeting to decide monetary... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae uses the gavel to preside over a meeting to decide monetary policy at the bank's headquarters in Seoul February 11, 2010. South Korea's central bank on Thursday vowed to keep its easy monetary policy for the time being while noting lingering uncertainties over the economy and European sovereign debt problems. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR2A2M3 
February 11, 2010 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae uses the gavel to preside over a meeting to decide monetary... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae uses the gavel to preside over a meeting to decide monetary... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae uses the gavel to preside over a meeting to decide monetary policy at the bank's headquarters in Seoul February 11, 2010. South Korea's central bank on Thursday vowed to keep its easy monetary policy for the time being while noting lingering uncertainties over the economy and European sovereign debt problems. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA/
RTR28N6X 
January 08, 2010 
Bank of Korea (BOK) governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel during a photo call before he presides over... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee bangs his gavel during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy... 
Bank of Korea (BOK) governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul January 8, 2010. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYR7 
December 18, 2009 
SC First Bank Chief Executive Officer and president Richard Hill arrives at the Bank of Korea main office... 
Seoul, South Korea 
SC First Bank CEO and president Richard Hill arrives at the Bank of Korea main officein Seoul 
SC First Bank Chief Executive Officer and president Richard Hill arrives at the Bank of Korea main office before a meeting with Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYR6 
December 18, 2009 
Korea Development Bank (KDB) Chief Executive Officer Min Euoo-sung talks with an official at the Bank... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Korea Development Bank (KDB) CEO Min Euoo-sung talks with an official at the Bank of Korea main office... 
Korea Development Bank (KDB) Chief Executive Officer Min Euoo-sung talks with an official at the Bank of Korea main office before a meeting with Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYR5 
December 18, 2009 
The Export-Import Bank of Korea (KEXIM) President Kim Dong-soo talks with an official at the Bank of... 
Seoul, South Korea 
The Export-Import Bank of Korea President Kim Dong-soo talks with an official at the Bank of Korea main... 
The Export-Import Bank of Korea (KEXIM) President Kim Dong-soo talks with an official at the Bank of Korea main office before a meeting with Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYR3 
December 18, 2009 
Kookmin Bank Chief Executive Officer Kang Chung-won (L) arrives as Korea Development Bank (KDB) Chief... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Kookmin Bank CEO Kang Chung-won arrives as Korea Development Bank CEO Min Euoo-sung looks on at the Bank... 
Kookmin Bank Chief Executive Officer Kang Chung-won (L) arrives as Korea Development Bank (KDB) Chief Executive Officer Min Euoo-sung looks on at the Bank of Korea main office before their meeting with Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYR0 
December 18, 2009 
The Export-Import Bank of Korea (KEXIM) President Kim Dong-soo (R) talks with Shinhan Bank Chief Executive... 
Seoul, South Korea 
KEXIM President Kim Dong-soo talks with Shinhan Bank CEO Lee Baek-soon at the Bank of Korea main office... 
The Export-Import Bank of Korea (KEXIM) President Kim Dong-soo (R) talks with Shinhan Bank Chief Executive Officer Lee Baek-soon at the Bank of Korea main office before their meeting with Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYQT 
December 18, 2009 
Kookmin Bank Chief Executive Officer Kang Chung-won (R) and Shinhan Bank Chief Executive Officer Lee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Kookmin Bank CEO Kang Chung-won and Shinhan Bank CEO Lee Baek-soon arrive at the Bank of Korea main office... 
Kookmin Bank Chief Executive Officer Kang Chung-won (R) and Shinhan Bank Chief Executive Officer Lee Baek-soon (L) arrive at the Bank of Korea main office before their meeting with Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (not pictured) in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYQG 
December 18, 2009 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks during... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks during... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks during their meeting at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYQF 
December 18, 2009 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (front) leads the CEOs from the country's commercial banks... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae leads the CEOs from the country's commercial banks for their... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (front) leads the CEOs from the country's commercial banks for their meeting at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXRYQE 
December 18, 2009 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (front) talks with the CEOs from the country's commercial... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae talks with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks before... 
Governor of the Bank of Korea Lee Seong-tae (front) talks with the CEOs from the country's commercial banks before their meeting at the Bank of Korea main office in Seoul December 18, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXROKE 
December 10, 2009 
A local TV cameraman gestures as Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae (C) takes a seat to preside over... 
Seoul, South Korea 
A local TV cameraman gestures as Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes a seat in Seoul 
A local TV cameraman gestures as Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae (C) takes a seat to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy at the bank in Seoul December 10, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday paved the way for an interest rate rise, saying the current rate level of 2 percent was too low given economic growth was expected to pick up to 5 percent next year. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXROKA 
December 10, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes a seat to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes a seat to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes a seat to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy at the bank in Seoul December 10, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday paved the way for an interest rate rise, saying the current rate level of 2 percent was too low given economic growth was expected to pick up to 5 percent next year. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/POLICY
RTXQMLZ 
November 12, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae uses a laptop during a meeting to decide the central bank's rate... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee uses a laptop during a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy at... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae uses a laptop during a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy at the bank in Seoul November 12, 2009. The central bank held its key interest rate steady at a record-low 2 percent on Thursday, as expected, to allow more time for an economic recovery to take hold. Lee said keeping rates low still had more benefits than disadvantages for the economy.. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/POLICY
RTXQMLH 
November 12, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee uses a gavel to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy at the bank in Seoul November 12, 2009. The central bank held its key interest rate steady at a record-low 2 percent on Thursday, as expected, to allow more time for an economic recovery to take hold. Lee said keeping rates low still had more benefits than disadvantages for the economy. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/POLICY
RTXQMLE 
November 12, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee uses a gavel to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel to preside over a meeting to decide the central bank's rate policy at the bank in Seoul November 12, 2009. The central bank held its key interest rate steady at a record-low 2 percent on Thursday, as expected, to allow more time for an economic recovery to take hold. Lee said keeping rates low still had more benefits than disadvantages for the economy. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTXPNLI 
October 15, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae reacts during a parliamentary inspection of the central bank in... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae reacts during a parliamentary inspection of the central bank in... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae reacts during a parliamentary inspection of the central bank in Seoul October 15, 2009. The head of South Korea's central bank said on Thursday he expects Asia's fourth-largest economy to contract by less than 1 percent this year, better than its official forecast for a 1.6 percent decline. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTXPNLF 
October 15, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae answers a lawmaker's question during a parliamentary inspection... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae answers a lawmaker's question during a parliamentary inspection... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae answers a lawmaker's question during a parliamentary inspection of the central bank in Seoul October 15, 2009. The head of South Korea's central bank said on Thursday he expects Asia's fourth-largest economy to contract by less than 1 percent this year, better than its official forecast for a 1.6 percent decline. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/GDP
RTXPNLE 
October 15, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes an oath before a parliamentary inspection of the central bank... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes an oath before a parliamentary inspection of the central bank... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae takes an oath before a parliamentary inspection of the central bank in Seoul October 15, 2009. The head of South Korea's central bank said on Thursday he expects Asia's fourth-largest economy to contract by less than 1 percent this year, better than its official forecast for a 1.6 percent decline. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXPGBR 
October 09, 2009 
Bank of Korea (BOK) governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel during a photo call before he presides over... 
Seoul, South Korea 
BOK governor Lee bangs his gavel during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Bank of Korea (BOK) governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul October 9, 2009. Lee prompted investors on Friday to scale back their bets for a near-term rate rise, nothing signs of cooling in the property market and predicting economic growth would taper off this quarter. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXPGBQ 
October 09, 2009 
Bank of Korea (BOK) Governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
BOK Governor Lee looks at his laptop monitor before the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's... 
Bank of Korea (BOK) Governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul October 9, 2009. Lee prompted investors on Friday to scale back their bets for a near-term rate rise, nothing signs of cooling in the property market and predicting economic growth would taper off this quarter. REUTERS/Choi Bu-Seok (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR285Y6 
September 23, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae gestures while speaking to private-sector economic experts at the... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee gestures while speaking to private-sector economic experts at the central... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae gestures while speaking to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in Seoul September 23, 2009, before they start a monthly breakfast meeting to exchange views on the economy. Lee has said on several occasions recently that his bank was ready to raise interest rates if a domestic property and mortgage boom continued, prompting traders and analysts to bet South Korea would raise interest rates within this year as the first G20 economy. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR285XF 
September 23, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae makes a gesture while speaking to private-sector economic experts... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in Seoul September 23, 2009, before they start a monthly meeting to exchange views on the economy. Lee has said on several occasions recently that his bank was ready to raise interest rates if a domestic property and mortgage boom continued, prompting traders and analysts to bet South Korea would raise interest rates within this year as the first G20 economy. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR285XE 
September 23, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae (R) speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae (R) speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in Seoul September 23, 2009, before they start a monthly meeting to exchange views on the economy. Lee has said on several occasions recently that his bank was ready to raise interest rates if a domestic property and mortgage boom continued, prompting traders and analysts to bet South Korea would raise interest rates within this year as the first G20 economy. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR285XD 
September 23, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae (R) speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae (R) speaks to private-sector economic experts at the central bank in Seoul September 23, 2009, before they start a monthly meeting to exchange views on the economy. Lee has said on several occasions recently that his bank was ready to raise interest rates if a domestic property and mortgage boom continued, prompting traders and analysts to bet South Korea would raise interest rates within this year as the first G20 economy. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR27NBE 
September 10, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel during a photocall before he presides over the... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel during a photocall before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul September 10, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held interest rates steady for a seventh straight month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, as the economic recovery was still nascent and inflation was stable. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR27NBA 
September 10, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel during a photocall before he presides over the... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Governor of the Bank of Korea, Lee Seong-tae, bangs a gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel during a photocall before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul September 10, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held interest rates steady for a seventh straight month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, as the economic recovery was still nascent and inflation was stable. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR27NA9 
September 10, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee looks at his laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul September 10, 2009. South Korea's central bank keeps interest rates unchanged at a record low of 2.00 percent for the seven month in a row. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR26L2A 
August 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before presiding over the Monetary Policy... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee looks at his laptop monitor before presiding over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before presiding over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul August 11, 2009. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR26L29 
August 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before presiding over the Monetary Policy... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee looks at his laptop monitor before presiding over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before presiding over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul August 11, 2009. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA/
RTR26L21 
August 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae arrives to preside over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee arrives to preside over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae arrives to preside over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul August 11, 2009. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA/
RTR26L1X 
August 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee bangs his gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during a photo call at the bank's headquarters in Seoul August 11, 2009. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR25H06 
July 09, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop during a photo call before he presides over... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee looks at his laptop during photo call before he presides over Monetary Policy... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul July 9, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held interest rates steady for a fifth straight month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, amid signs of a nascent economic recovery and stable inflation. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR25H03 
July 09, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel during a photo call before he presides over the... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee uses gavel during photo call before he presides over Monetary Policy Committee... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul July 9, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held interest rates steady for a fifth straight month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, amid signs of a nascent economic recovery and stable inflation. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/RATES
RTR25H00 
July 09, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel during a photo call before he presides over the... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee bangs gavel during photo call before he presides over Monetary Policy Committee... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae bangs a gavel during a photo call before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul July 9, 2009. South Korea's central bank on Thursday held interest rates steady for a fifth straight month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, amid signs of a nascent economic recovery and stable inflation. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA/
RTR24XI1 
June 23, 2009 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae shows a new 50,000 Korean won ($39) banknote during a photo opportunity... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae shows a new 50,000 Korean won banknote during photo opportunity... 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae shows a new 50,000 Korean won ($39) banknote during a photo opportunity at the Bank of Korea in Seoul June 23, 2009. The Bank of Korea began supplying 50,000 won banknotes from Tuesday and it is the first floatation of high-valued banknotes since 1973 when the 10,000 Korean won ($8) note was first issued, according to local media. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
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June 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae arrives for the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee arrives for the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters... 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae arrives for the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul June 11, 2009. South Korea's central bank said Asia's fourth-largest economy has hit bottom but warned that oil prices were fuelling inflationary pressures, speaking a plunge in bond futures on investor bets that rates could rise before the end of the year. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR24JD9 
June 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee looks at a laptop before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting... 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul June 11, 2009. South Korea's central bank said Asia's fourth-largest economy has hit bottom but warned that oil prices were fuelling inflationary pressures, speaking a plunge in bond futures on investor bets that rates could rise before the end of the year. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR24JD7 
June 11, 2009 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel as he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea governor Lee uses a gavel as he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during... 
Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel as he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during a photo call at the bank's headquarters in Seoul June 11, 2009. South Korea's central bank said Asia's fourth-largest economy has hit bottom but warned that oil prices were fuelling inflationary pressures, speaking a plunge in bond futures on investor bets that rates could rise before the end of the year. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTR24JD5 
June 11, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel as he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee uses a gavel as he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel as he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during a photo call at the bank's headquarters in Seoul June 11, 2009. South Korea's central bank said Asia's fourth-largest economy has hit bottom but warned that oil prices were fuelling inflationary pressures, speaking a plunge in bond futures on investor bets that rates could rise before the end of the year. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXFTGF 
May 12, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee bangs his gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae bangs his gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during a photocall at the bank's headquarters in Seoul May 12, 2009. South Korea's central bank held interest rates steady for a third consecutive month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, preferring to wait and see how previous rate cuts are affecting the economy amid recent signs of stablisation. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXFTGC 
May 12, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee looks at a laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul May 12, 2009. South Korea's central bank held interest rates steady for a third consecutive month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, preferring to wait and see how previous rate cuts are affecting the economy amid recent signs of stablisation. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXFTGB 
May 12, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee looks at a laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-tae looks at a laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting at the bank's headquarters in Seoul May 12, 2009. South Korea's central bank held interest rates steady for a third consecutive month at a record low of 2.00 percent, as expected, preferring to wait and see how previous rate cuts are affecting the economy amid recent signs of stablisation. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
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April 17, 2009 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-Tae (R) and Shinhan Bank CEO Lee Baek-soon participate in a meeting... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-Tae and Shinhan Bank CEO Lee Baek-soon participate in a meeting with... 
Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-Tae (R) and Shinhan Bank CEO Lee Baek-soon participate in a meeting with other heads of local banks at the Bank of Korea office in Seoul April 17, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA/
RTXE2H3 
April 17, 2009 
Korea Exchange Bank (KEB) CEO Larry Klane talks with other heads of local banks before their meeting... 
Seoul, South Korea 
KEB CEO Larry Klane talks with other heads of local banks before their meeting with Bank of Korea Governor... 
Korea Exchange Bank (KEB) CEO Larry Klane talks with other heads of local banks before their meeting with Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-Tae at the Bank of Korea in Seoul April 17, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS HEADSHOT) 
KOREA/
RTXE2H1 
April 17, 2009 
(L-R) Woori Bank Chief executive Lee Chonghwi, SC First Bank CEO David Edward, Korea Exchange Bank (KEB)... 
Seoul, South Korea 
Banks chief executives pose before their meeting at the Bank of Korea in Seoul 
(L-R) Woori Bank Chief executive Lee Chonghwi, SC First Bank CEO David Edward, Korea Exchange Bank (KEB) CEO Larry Klane, Bank of Korea Governor Lee Seong-Tae, CEO of the Korea Development Bank (KDB) Min Euoo-sung and Kookmin Bank CEO Kang Chung-won pose before their meeting at the Bank of Korea in Seoul April 17, 2009. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXDSSJ 
April 09, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary... 
Seoul, South Korea 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee looks at his laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae looks at his laptop monitor before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during a photo call at the bank's headquarters in Seoul April 9, 2009. South Korea's central bank held interest rates steady at a record low for a second consecutive month on Thursday, as expected, and said Asia's fourth-largest economy was levelling off after a rapid decline. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
KOREA-ECONOMY/
RTXDSSH 
April 09, 2009 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee... 
Seoul, South Korea 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee uses a gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting... 
The Bank of Korea governor Lee Seong-tae uses a gavel before he presides over the Monetary Policy Committee meeting during a photo call at the bank's headquarters in Seoul April 9, 2009. South Korea's central bank held interest rates steady at a record low for a second consecutive month on Thursday, as expected, and said Asia's fourth-largest economy was levelling off after a rapid decline. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA BUSINESS) 
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