Healthy banks and healthy economies go hand in hand. The latest in the Atlanta Fed’s animated video series explains how the Federal Reserve ensures banks are doing business safely and providing fair and equitable services to their communities.
Views: 25567 AtlantaFed
In this video you will learn about the basics of Basel accord, which introduces Basel I , Basel II & Basel III. Basel committee is a financial regulatory body that formulates norms for the banks. These norms or guidelines are mandatory for the banks to follow so that banks can solvent Learn Credit Risk Modelling(PD, LGD, EAD Modelling) : http://analyticuniversity.com/credit-risk-analytics-study-pack/ http://analyticuniversity.com/ For training, consulting or help Contact : [email protected] For Study Packs : http://analyticuniversity.com/
Views: 39226 Analytics University
Regulators of Financial Markets - FPC, PRA & FCA. Video covering the Regulators of Financial Markets - FPC, PRA & FCA Instagram: @econplusdal Twitter: https://twitter.com/econplusdal Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EconplusDal-1651992015061685/?ref=aymt_homepage_panel
Views: 21586 EconplusDal
If the financial system doesn’t work, the rest of the economy doesn’t work. In this video, Hester Peirce discusses how the regulators’ role needs to be adjusted. This video was recorded at the American Economic Association in Chicago in January 2017. Produced by EconFilms
Views: 944 VideoVox
In April 2013 the Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA), as part of the Bank of England, became the United Kingdom's prudential regulator for banks, building societies, credit unions, insurers and major investment firms. http://www.bankofengland.co.uk/publications/Pages/quarterlybulletin/n12prerelease.aspx
Views: 16262 Bank of England
What is MACROPRUDENTIAL REGULATION? What does MACROPRUDENTIAL REGULATION mean? MACROPRUDENTIAL REGULATION meaning - MACROPRUDENTIAL REGULATION definition - MACROPRUDENTIAL REGULATION explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. The term macroprudential regulation characterizes the approach to financial regulation aimed to mitigate the risk of the financial system as a whole (or "systemic risk"). In the aftermath of the late-2000s financial crisis, there is a growing consensus among policymakers and economic researchers about the need to re-orient the regulatory framework towards a macroprudential perspective. As documented by Clement (2010), the term "macroprudential" was first used in the late 1970s in unpublished documents of the Cooke Committee (the precursor of the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision) and the Bank of England. But only in the early 2000s—after two decades of recurrent financial crises in industrial and, most often, emerging market countries—did the macroprudential approach to the regulatory and supervisory framework become increasingly promoted, especially by authorities of the Bank for International Settlements. A wider agreement on its relevance has been reached as a result of the late-2000s financial crisis. The main goal of macroprudential regulation is to reduce the risk and the macroeconomic costs of financial instability. It is recognized as a necessary ingredient to fill the gap between macroeconomic policy and the traditional microprudential regulation of financial institutions (Bank of England, 2009). Following Borio (2003), the macro- and microprudential perspectives differ in terms of their objectives and understanding on the nature of risk. Traditional microprudential regulation seeks to enhance the safety and soundness of individual financial institutions, as opposed to the macroprudential view which focuses on welfare of the financial system as a whole. Further, risk is taken as exogenous under the microprudential perspective, in the sense of assuming that any potential shock triggering a financial crisis has its origin beyond the behavior of the financial system. The macroprudential approach, on the other hand, recognizes that risk factors may configure endogenously, i.e., as a systemic phenomenon. In line with this reasoning, macroprudential policy addresses the interconnectedness of individual financial institutions and markets, as well as their common exposure to economic risk factors. It also focuses on the procyclical behavior of the financial system in the effort to foster its stability. On theoretical grounds, it has been argued that a reform of prudential regulation should integrate three different paradigms: the agency paradigm, the externalities paradigm, and the mood swings paradigm. The role of macroprudential regulation is particularly stressed by the last two of them. The agency paradigm highlights the importance of principal–agent problems. Principal-agent risk arises from the separation of ownership and control over an institution which may drive behaviors by the agents in control which would not be in the best interest of the principals (owners). The main argument is that in its role of lender of last resort and provider of deposit insurance, the government alters the incentives of banks to undertake risks. This is a manifestation of the principal-agent problem known as moral hazard. More concretely, the coexistence of deposit insurances and insufficiently regulated bank portfolios induces financial institutions to take excessive risks. This paradigm, however, assumes that risk arises from individual malfeasance, and hence it is at odds with the emphasis on the system as a whole which characterizes the macroprudential approach. In the externalities paradigm, the key concept is called pecuniary externality. This is defined as an externality that arises when one economic agent's action affects the welfare of another agent through effects on prices. As argued by Greenwald and Stiglitz (1986), when there are distortions in the economy (such as incomplete markets or imperfect information), policy intervention can make everyone better off in a Pareto efficiency sense. Indeed, a number of authors have shown that when agents face borrowing constraints or other sorts of financial frictions, pecuniary externalities arise and different distortions appear, such as overborrowing, excessive risk-taking, and excessive levels of short-term debt. In these environments macroprudential intervention can improve social efficiency. An International Monetary Fund policy study argues that risk externalities between financial institutions and from them to the real economy are market failures that justify macroprudential regulation.
Views: 1743 The Audiopedia
Crises trigger the adaptation processes. Crises are motherof reforms. Christoph Ohler tours us through the Financial crisis (2007- 2009) and debt crisis (2010 – 2013) and details the best way to balance public and private interests. Christoph Ohler graduated in law from the University of Bayreuth and the College of Europe in Bruges. His PhD in European law he received at the University of Bayreuth. After working as an associate in an international law firm in Frankfurt/Main he became a research assistant at the Universities of Passau, Bayreuth and Munich. Since 2006 he holds a chair in public law, European law, public international law and international economic law at the Friedrich-Schiller University of Jena. From 2008 to 2014 he was the spokesperson of the interdisciplinary graduate program „Global Financial Markets“. He publishes extensively on German and European constitutional law and the regulation of financial markets in international and European law. „Banking Supervision and Monetary Policy in EMU” is his most recent book. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 5013 TEDx Talks
The European Central Bank is preparing to take on new banking supervision tasks as part of a Single Supervisory Mechanism (SSM). The SSM will create a new system of financial supervision comprising the ECB and the national competent authorities of participating EU countries. The main aims of the SSM will be to ensure the safety and soundness of the European banking system and to increase financial integration and stability in Europe.
Views: 44745 European Central Bank
The European banking sector is still digesting the implications of the emerging Basel III liquidity rules; it will also be hit by another round of stress tests later this year. How will regulatory and supervisory efforts shape 2014?
Views: 306 The Banker
Problems With Financial Market Regulation. Video covering the Problems With Financial Market Regulation Instagram: @econplusdal Twitter: https://twitter.com/econplusdal Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EconplusDal-1651992015061685/?ref=aymt_homepage_panel
Views: 16436 EconplusDal
Speaker: Eric Chaney, Professor Charles Goodhart This event was recorded on 19 October 2009 in Old Theatre, Old Building Chair: Professor David Webb What is the future of banking and financial regulation following the global financial crisis? Eric Chaney is chief economist for the AXA group. Charles Goodhart is emeritus professor of economics at LSE. David Webb is professor of finance at LSE.
Learn More: http://bit.ly/1PvtKP Ron J. Feldman, senior vice president for Supervision and Regulations, Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, shares his thoughts on the value of the Burridge Conference in stopping future financial meltdowns as well as sharing insight from his book "Too Big To Fail: The Hazards of Bank Bailouts." He then kicked off the annual Burridge Conference by describing the pros and cons of past and proposed future financial regulatory policies. The financial crisis and the resultant serious recession induced unprecedented expansion in the scale and scope of federal intervention in the credit markets. Ron, co-author of the book "Too Big to Fail: The Hazards of Bank Bailouts," described the conflicting policy desiderata that were navigated when the Fed and Treasury's new initiatives were enacted. Short-term macroeconomic benefits do flow from bailouts and subsidies intended to prevent financial failure, and its transmission to more general business contraction. But that type of forebearance also demonstrates that future financial institutional failure is no longer as credible a disciplinary deterrent to excessive risk taking by top management. This tradeoff of short-term macroeconomic gains against the future costs of long-term "moral hazard" is the quandary faced by regulatory policymakers.
Views: 301 ColoradoLeeds
Director of Supervision, Clive Adamson outlines the FCA's approach to supervision going forward. Find out more about the FCA http://fca.org.uk/about The FCA regulates the financial services industry in the UK. Its aim is to protect consumers, ensure the industry remains stable and promote healthy competition between financial services providers. The FCA supervises the conduct of over 50,000 firms, and regulates the prudential standards of those firms not covered by the Prudential Regulation Authority. Follow the FCA on social media: Twitter https://twitter.com/thefca LinkedIn http://www.linkedin.com/company/financial-conduct-authority
Views: 7296 The FCA
A keynote speech by Niamh Moloney: "European Financial Regulation and Supervision: The Capital Markets Union Challenge" Rome - December 4, 2015
Views: 683 LuissGuidoCarli
banks and financial laws regulation policies of Nepal
Views: 354 Successtips
Bank regulation in the United States is highly fragmented compared with other G10 countries, where most countries have only one bank regulator. In the U.S., banking is regulated at both the federal and state level. Depending on the type of charter a banking organization has and on its organizational structure, it may be subject to numerous federal and state banking regulations. Unlike Japan and the United Kingdom (where regulatory authority over the banking, securities and insurance industries is combined into one single financial-service agency), the U.S. maintains separate securities, commodities, and insurance regulatory agencies—separate from the bank regulatory agencies—at the federal and state level. U.S. banking regulation addresses privacy, disclosure, fraud prevention, anti-money laundering, anti-terrorism, anti-usury lending, and the promotion of lending to lower-income populations. Some individual cities also enact their own financial regulation laws (for example, defining what constitutes usurious lending). A bank's primary federal regulator could be the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, the Federal Reserve Board, or the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency. Within the Federal Reserve Board are 12 districts centered around 12 regional Federal Reserve Banks, each of which carries out the Federal Reserve Board's regulatory responsibilities in its respective district. Credit unions are subject to most bank regulations and are supervised by the National Credit Union Administration. The Federal Financial Institutions Examination Council (FFIEC) establishes uniform principles, standards, and report forms for the other agencies. State-chartered banks are also subject to the regulation and supervision of the state regulatory agency of the state in which they were chartered. State regulation of state-chartered banks applies, in addition to federal regulation. For example, a California state bank that is not a member of the Federal Reserve System would be regulated by both the California Department of Financial Institutions and the FDIC. Likewise, a Nevada state bank that is a member of the Federal Reserve System would be jointly regulated by the Nevada Division of Financial Institutions and the Federal Reserve. State banking laws apply to state-chartered banks and certain non-bank affiliates of federally chartered banks. By statute, and in accordance with judicial interpretation of statutes and the United States Constitution, federal banking statutes (and the regulations and other guidance issued by federal banking regulatory agencies) often preempt state laws regulating certain activities of nationally chartered banking institutions and their subsidiaries. Specific exceptions to the general rule of federal preemption exist such as some contract law, escheat law, and insurance law. One example of Office of Thrift Supervision preemption begins with Section 550.136(a) of the OTS Regulations, providing that “...OTS occupies the field of the regulation of the fiduciary activities of Federal savings associations...Accordingly, Federal savings associations may exercise fiduciary powers as authorized under Federal law, including this part, without regard to State laws that purport to regulate or otherwise affect their fiduciary activities, except to the extent provided in 12 U.S.C. § 1464(n)...or in paragraph (c) of this section.” 12 U.S.C. § 1464(n) authorizes fiduciary activities for federal savings associations, and specifies certain state law requirements that are applicable to federal savings associations. Section 550.136(c) lists six types of state laws that, in certain specified circumstances, are not preempted with respect to federal savings associations. At its core, financial transparency requires financial institutions to implement certain basic controls: they must know who their customers are (so-called know your customer rules); they must understand their customers' normal and expected transactions; and they must keep the necessary records and make the necessary reports on their customers. The Bank Secrecy Act (BSA) requires financial institutions to assist government agencies to detect and prevent money laundering. Specifically, the act requires financial institutions to keep records of cash purchases of negotiable instruments, file reports of cash transactions exceeding $10,000 (daily aggregate amount), and to report suspicious activity that might signify money laundering, tax evasion or other criminal activities. Section 326 of the USA PATRIOT Act allows financial institutions to place limits on new accounts until the account holder's identity has been verified. Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC) sanctions apply to all U.S. entities including banks. The FFIEC provides guidelines to financial regulators for verifying compliance with the sanctions. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bank_regulation_in_the_United_States
Views: 551 Way Back
World Blockchain Conference Singapore 2018 Keynote by: Sai Fan Pei, Co-founder of Lee & Pei Finance Institute | Former Director of Monetary Authority of Singapore Academy Topic: Fintech Regulation and Supervision About WBCSG 2018: http://sg.wbconference.net/ World Blockchain Conference powered by GMGC is a two-day technology conference gathering more than 1,000 Industry experts, leaders, innovators and professionals. The 2nd Blockchain & Game Conference was hosted at the Pan Pacific Singapore on July 17-18, 2018. About GMGC: Headquartered in Beijing, the Global Mobile Game Confederation (GMGC) is an international platform for game companies to create lasting partnerships and gain access to new markets. GMGC works closely with mobile developers, publishers, investors, distributors, and other industry related companies to facilitate collaboration, market growth, and understanding. Know more at http://gmgc.info Follow us on social media: Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/thegmgc Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/thegmgc Linkedin: http://www.linkedin.com/company/gmgc
Views: 26 The GMGC
This video is the sixth chapter of a video series about the Federal Reserve provided by the Philadelphia Fed. In this chapter, discover more about how the Federal Reserve supervises and regulates thousands of financial institutions. Learn about the history of the Federal Reserve's role in the supervision and regulation of the nation's financial institutions. Find out how Congress passes laws that affect financial institutions and how the Federal Reserve, in cooperation with other regulatory agencies, writes rules to implement those laws. This video has been uploaded for informational and educational purposes only, so please do not abuse. Segments: Introduction: 0:00 Federal Reserve Supervision and Regulation History: 4:15 The Role of Congress in Supervision and Regulation: 6:02 Bank Examinations: 6:32
Views: 1191 HistoryNut 617
दोस्तों नोट्स और Updates के लिए Telegram पर हमें JOIN करे । https://t.me/cafofficial Regulators in India (RBI , SEBI , IRDAI , PFRDA , etc) for All Govt Exams Like Our Facebook Page : https://goo.gl/V9RrYz Join our Study Group https://goo.gl/Ygba1C Join our Twitter Handle https://goo.gl/P6vHCs Join our Gplus updates : https://goo.gl/C97U5g
Views: 43199 Current Affairs Funda (Aptitude & LR )
The Future of Financial Market Regulation and Supervision About the Event: As part of the IIEAs ongoing series of events on Fixing Finance, José Manuel González-Páramo delivered an address on "Globalisation, international financial integration and the financial crisis: The future of European and international financial market regulation and supervision" and engaged in an extensive question and answer session with the audience. About the Speaker: José Manuel González-Páramo is a Member of the Executive Board of the European Central Bank. He was appointed Professor of Economics at Universidad Computense de Madrid in 1988. From 1985 to 1994 he was an economic adviser to and consultant for various public and private institutions, including the Spanish Ministry of Economics and Finance, the Fundación Fondo para la Investigación Económica y Social, the Banco de España, the European Commission and the World Bank. Professor González-Páramo has been involved in working groups on economic and financial matters at the Bank for International Settlements and the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. He was appointed Member of the Governing Council of the Banco de España in 1994 and subsequently of its Executive Board in 1998. In this capacity, he has been jointly responsible for setting the policy line on major issues encompassing monetary policy, economic analysis, preparations for Economic and Monetary Union and financial supervision and regulation. Professor González-Páramo joined the ECB in 2004. An extensive list of his publications can be found here. Transcripts of recent speeches are available here.
Views: 1065 IIEA1
CEPR Financial Regulation Initiative Conference - September 2015
Views: 361 VideoVox
About this Event 10 Mar 2010 @ 17:15 The Reform of Financial Supervision and Regulation in Europe Transcript Available for Download - Here Podcast Available for Download - Here About the Speaker: Axel A. Weber is President of the Deutsche Bundesbank and is regarded as the leading candidate to succeed Jean-Claude Trichet as President of the European Central Bank (ECB) next year. A Member of the Governing Council of the ECB, he is also a Governor of the IMF, a Director of the Bank for International Settlements, and a Member of the Steering Committee of the Financial Stability Board. About the Event: In responding to the financial crisis, the EU has proposed a series of new regulations and new supervisory arrangements. It is estimated that in the next five years, more than fifty major EU initiatives affecting financial services and the broader capital markets will be introduced. Axel A. Weber presented his views on this process of reform, and joined in a discussion on how best to resolve the EUs current economic and financial difficulties.
Views: 3180 IIEA1
What is BANK REGULATION? What does BANK REGULATION mean? BANK REGULATION meaning - BANK REGULATION definition - BANK REGULATION explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Bank regulation is a form of government regulation which subjects banks to certain requirements, restrictions and guidelines, designed to create market transparency between banking institutions and the individuals and corporations with whom they conduct business, among other things. Given the interconnectedness of the banking industry and the reliance that the national (and global) economy hold on banks, it is important for regulatory agencies to maintain control over the standardized practices of these institutions. Supporters of such regulation often base their arguments on the "too big to fail" notion. This holds that many financial institutions (particularly investment banks with a commercial arm) hold too much control over the economy to fail without enormous consequences. This is the premise for government bailouts, in which government financial assistance is provided to banks or other financial institutions who appear to be on the brink of collapse. The belief is that without this aid, the crippled banks would not only become bankrupt, but would create rippling effects throughout the economy leading to systemic failure.
Views: 930 The Audiopedia
Speaker(s): Dr Jon Danielsson, Professor Charles Goodhart, Matt King Chair: Professor Christopher Polk Recorded on 11 March 2013 in Old Theatre, Old Building. The first public event of the ESRC Systemic Risk Centre at LSE will debate whether the post crisis reforms of financial regulations will be effective in protecting us from financial excesses, or may perversely destabilise the financial system. The panel of experts will debate the topic and take questions from the audience. Jon Danielsson is the director of the Systemic Risk Centre at LSE. His research interests include financial stability, systemic risk, extreme market movements, market liquidity and financial crisis. He has published his research extensively in both academic journals and the mainstream media, and has presented his work at a number of universities and institutions. Charles Goodhart is emeritus professor of Banking and Finance with the Financial Markets Group at LSE, having previously, 1987-2005, been its deputy director. Until his retirement in 2002, he had been the Norman Sosnow Professor of Banking and Finance at LSE since 1985. Before then, he had worked at the Bank of England for seventeen years as a monetary adviser, becoming a chief adviser in 1980. In 1997 he was appointed one of the outside independent members of the Bank of England's new Monetary Policy Committee until May 2000. Earlier he had taught at Cambridge and LSE. Besides numerous articles, he has written a couple of books on monetary history; a graduate monetary textbook, Money, Information and Uncertainty (2nd Ed. 1989); two collections of papers on monetary policy, Monetary Theory and Practice (1984) and The Central Bank and The Financial System (1995); and a number of books and articles on Financial Stability, on which subject he was adviser to the Governor of the Bank of England, 2002-2004, and numerous other studies relating to financial markets and to monetary policy and history. His latest books include The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision: A History of the Early Years, 1974-1997, (2011), and The Regulatory Response to the Financial Crisis, (2009). Matt King is managing director and global head of Credit Products Strategy at Citi. His team is responsible for forming views and advising clients on the full spectrum of credit, across high grade, high yield, leveraged loan, structured, emerging and municipal bond markets. While the majority of clients are investors, he also deals frequently with issuers and regulators on everything from market direction to valuation to risk management. Matt King is a frequent speaker at industry conferences and has published extensively on credit markets over the past two decades. Some of his most widely referenced pieces include Are the brokers broken? (published two weeks before Lehman's bankruptcy), Buy the bubbles, sell the bath, and How much debt is too much debt? Prior to joining Citi in 2003, Mr King was head of European Credit Strategy at JPMorgan. He is British, and a graduate of Emmanuel College, Cambridge, where he read Social & Political Sciences.
This is a recording of the recent tutor2u Economics CPD webinar on A Level Economics: Financial Markets: Financial Regulation CONNECT WITH TUTOR2U ECONOMICS Web: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics Twitter: tutor2u Economics: https://twitter.com/tutor2uEcon Twitter: Geoff Riley https://twitter.com/tutor2uGeoff Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tutor2u Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tutor2uecon/ MORE HELP WITH A LEVEL & IB ECONOMICS Online webinars: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/events/students/online Revision Workshops: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/events/students/face-to-face Study Notes on every Topic: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/reference/study-notes Key topics: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/topics - - - - - - - - - MORE ABOUT TUTOR2U ECONOMICS: Visit tutor2u Economics for thousands of free study notes, videos, quizzes and more: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics A Level Economics Revision Flashcards: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/store/selections/alevel-economics-revision-flashcards A Level Economics Example Top Grade Essays: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/store/selections/exemplar-essays-for-a-level-economics
Views: 1896 tutor2u
Views: 62 V a V
In this video we look at examples of how the regulators in the UK have attempted to reduce the risks of financial instability causing economic damage. This includes requiring the banks to hold larger capital reserves and also subjecting commercial banks to stringent stress tests to see if they can cope with really bad economic events both in the UK and overseas. - - - - - - - - - MORE ABOUT TUTOR2U ECONOMICS: Visit tutor2u Economics for thousands of free study notes, videos, quizzes and more: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics A Level Economics Revision Flashcards: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/store/selections/alevel-economics-revision-flashcards A Level Economics Example Top Grade Essays: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/store/selections/exemplar-essays-for-a-level-economics
Views: 2282 tutor2u
On November 14, the Center on Regulation and Markets at Brookings hosted FDIC Chairman Martin Gruenberg for remarks on his experiences leading the nation’s deposit insurer, challenges to the financial system moving forward, and whether the U.S. is prepared to handle the next financial crisis at home and abroad. https://www.brookings.edu/events/financial-regulation-a-post-crisis-perspective/ (transcript available) Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=BrookingsInstitution Follow Brookings on social media! Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/Brookings Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/BrookingsInst Instagram: http://www.Instagram.com/brookingsinst LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/com/company/the-brookings-institution
Views: 758 Brookings Institution
CEPR Financial Regulation Initiative Conference - September 2015
Views: 96 VideoVox
This course covers the nature and functions of money. Topics include a survey of the operation and development of the banking system in the U.S. and an introduction to the monetary policy. Learn more about Missouri State iCourses at http://outreach.missouristate.edu/icourses.htm
Views: 9302 Missouri State University
Jonathan Rogers discusses the impact Brexit will have on the UK financial services regulatory regime, how organisations can best prepare for these changes, and whether there are any existing mechanisms that firms can employ to continue 'business as usual'.
Views: 986 Taylor Wessing LLP
On November 9, Federal Reserve Vice Chair for Supervision Randal Quarles visited Brookings to deliver remarks on the current and future state of financial regulation. https://www.brookings.edu/events/the-future-of-financial-regulation/ (transcript available) Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=BrookingsInstitution Follow Brookings on social media! Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/Brookings Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/BrookingsInst Instagram: http://www.Instagram.com/brookingsinst LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/com/company/the-brookings-institution
Views: 707 Brookings Institution
Lamont Black, assistant professor of finance at DePaul University, introduces the researchers presenting at the session on supervision and regulation of community banks. Presenters are William Bassett of the Federal Reserve Board, Tanya Marsh of Wake Forest University and Robert Moore and Harvey Rosenblum of the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
Views: 241 Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis
Tony Dias discusses the challenges financial institutions face, including the global regulatory environment and increased enforcement activity, as well as the types of litigation that have evolved since the financial crisis and the future challenges financial institutions should consider.
Views: 887 Jones Day
Randal K. Quarles, a member of the Federal Reserve System's Board of Governors and the Board's vice chairman for supervision, discuss the potential impact of machine learning on the supervision and regulation of financial institutions.
Views: 119 AtlantaFed
How do you get a handle of the risks and contingent liabilities within your financial agreements? Thomson Reuters Financial Trade Documentation Services helps banks overcome the external pressure from regulators looking to make the markets more transparent, efficient and safer, and the internal pressures to be more cost-effective and leaner. Through a collaborative, consultative relationship and acting as an extension of the team, Thomson Reuters will help streamline processes, control costs and reduce regulatory compliance risks in your financial institution. Learn more at http://legalsolutions.com/financial-trade
Views: 7872 Thomson Reuters Legal
Lord Harrison, Chair of the Committee, discusses the report into the EU financial regulatory framework. For more information please visit http://www.parliament.uk/hleua
Views: 626 House of Lords
This video is part of an online learning programme on the UK's financial regulation for banks. It has been developed by Learning Construct (www.learningconstruct.eu). The video describes the background to the introduction of the UK's current financial regulatory regime and how the previous 'Tripartite' system came unstuck and its 'light-touch' regulation helped trigger the financial crash of 2007. The video forms part of the Learning Construct online training course: The UK's Financial Regulatory Regime Deconstructed.
Views: 779 Learning Construct
he Association is leading the industry with its review programme and we will be hearing and discussing the results from these field visits. Discussion points arising will include: how do we think that the commercial finance community has taken to FCA regulation? What more can we do to ensure that all our peers are behaving in the correct way? What is the future of regulation in the commercial finance market? Chair: Ralph Black - Compliance Director, NACFB Panel: Adrian Coles - Vice Chairman, NACFB/Director, Commercial Mortgage Solutions Mike Geddes - Commercial Director, Asset Finance Solutions Roger Deane - Interim Compliance Manager, NACFB Andy Bishop - National Director of Business Development SME Banking, Lloyds Bank Marc Goldberg - Director, Together
Views: 82 Finance Professional Show
Join the Cryptoversal world at http://www.cryptoversal.com Regulation requires that banks maintain a minimum net worth and obey anti-money-laundering laws. The question of where authority for the supervision of banks and other financial institutions should reside is now the subject of intense debate. Practice varies widely. Cryptocurrencies reviews, ICOs, exchanges, gaming sites and payment methods. All things crypto on every level!
Views: 26 Cryptoversal
The Trump Administration has set the stage for the implementation of significant regulatory reform in 2018. With the installation of Trump Administration appointees to lead the banking, securities and consumer protection agencies, a comprehensive Treasury review of financial reform objectives, significant legislation being considered on the Hill and the mid-term elections looming, there is sure to be a give-and-take on prioritizing the reforms that get done in 2018. Topics include: Volcker Rule reforms The future of FSOC, SIFI designations and the Orderly Liquidation Authority The SEC’s regulatory agenda, including the derivatives proposal Regulation of the asset management industry The Department of Labor’s fiduciary duty rule, and possible upcoming SEC coordination Housing finance and the future of the GSEs Changes to the enhanced prudential regulation of large banks and community bank regulatory relief The Financial CHOICE Act and other financial services legislation The impact of the Congressional Review Act The Future of the CFPB
Views: 309 Dechert LLP
Topics: - The regulatory structures and process - The power balance between regulator and regulated firms - Breakdowns in supervision: - The Savings & Loans crisis (1986-1991) - The securitisation of subprime loans (2002-2007) - The LIBOR affair (2006-2009) - Are revolving doors between supervised and regulator undermining supervision? - To what extent does the power of money upset the regulatory process? Guest lecture by Paul Jorion on Thursday, 22 November, 2012 - 15:00 to 16:30 at Vrije Universiteit Brussel. http://www.vub.ac.be/en/chair/stewardship-finance
Views: 1615 Vrije Universiteit Brussel