This paper provides an empirical analysis of the network characteristics of two interrelated interbank money markets and their effect on overall market conditions. Based on transaction data from the unsecured and secured Swiss franc money markets, the trading network structures are assessed before, during and after the financial market crisis. It can be shown that banks in the unsecured market are connected to a lower number of counterparties but rely heavily on reciprocal and clustered trading relationships. The corresponding network structure likely favored the exchange of liquidity prior to the financial market crisis but may have also led to a lower resilience of the unsecured market. There is empirical evidence that conditions in both sub-markets were significantly driven by the individual network position of banks. The network topology likely affected the shift observed from unsecured to secured lending and the increase in risk premiums for unsecured lending during the financial market crisis. This paper therefore provides further evidence of the functioning of interbank money markets, especially the impact of market participants’ interconnectedness.