The private sector's long-term foreign credit debts increased by $7.2 billion, reaching $174.9 billion at the end of May compared to the end of 2014, according to data from the Central Bank. The credit debts of the banks increased by $7.7 billion while bond debts rose by $1.4 billion compared to the end of 2014. On the other hand, the credit debt of non-banking financial institutions decreased by $771 million while their bond stocks were realized at $3.4 billion. The credit debt of non-financial institutions fell by $1.7 billion while their bond stocks were realized at $5.3 billion in the same period. The private sector's short-term credit debts supplied from abroad (excluding commercial credits) decreased by $10.3 billion reaching $34 billion at the end of May compared to the end of 2014. When examined according to the remaining term as of the end of May, the private sector's total credit debt supplied from abroad was realized at $68.7 billion principal repayments, which are going to be made within one year.