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Financial Economics: Update on UK Financial Regulation in 2018
 
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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: 1821 tutor2u
Regulators of Financial Markets - FPC, PRA & FCA
 
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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: 19354 EconplusDal
A new approach to financial supervision: the Prudential Regulation Authority
 
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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: 15755 Bank of England
Bank of England To Become New Financial Regulators
 
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The Conservative Head of Treasury, Chancellor Osbourne has set out a new framework for regulating the banks, including scrapping Gordon Brown's tripartite financial regulatory system (Financial Services Authority), which was created in 1997 and failed to regulate bank activities . Osbourne also plans to merge sectors of the FSA with the Bank of England.
Views: 700 GlobalPrison
Regulating the banking system
 
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This video explains how the Bank of England regulates the banking system. On KnowledgeBank we explain what banks do. Find out more - http://edu.bankofengland.co.uk/knowledgebank/what-do-banks-do/
Views: 3273 Bank of England
Webinar - The New Financial Regulations
 
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In response to the financial crisis, the government has brought in some dramatic changes to the financial regulatory system. In this quick Webinar guide, Thouraya Ftouh explores the structure of the new regulatory regime and its objectives. http://www.insightoutmagazine.com/
Views: 245 UKMazars
How FinTech is Shaping the Future of Banking | Henri Arslanian | TEDxWanChai
 
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While FinTech is revolutionizing the banking industry and giving millions of people access to financial services for the first time, new banking models are emerging with FinTech start-ups and tech firms potentially disrupting the status quo. But business schools and universities are not preparing future bankers for these changes, says FinTech thought leader Henri Arslanian. How can designers, programmers and creative thinkers help? Henri Arslanian started his career as a financial markets and funds lawyer in Canada and Hong Kong, after which he spent many years with UBS Investment Bank in Hong Kong. In recent years, he has been teaching graduate courses on Entrepreneurship in Finance at Hong Kong University as an Adjunct Associate Professor, and currently leads the first FinTech course in Asia. His latest book on Entrepreneurship in Finance will be published in late 2016 by Palgrave Macmillan. A member of the Milken Institute’s Young Leaders Circle, Henri is a regular keynote speaker globally on the topic of FinTech and hedge funds and currently sits on a number of finance, academic, civil society and FinTech related boards and advisory boards. Henri is fluent in English, French, Armenian, Spanish and conversational in Mandarin Chinese and has been awarded many academic and industry awards over the years, including the Governor General of Canada Gold Medal for Academic Excellence. 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: 236048 TEDx Talks
Global financial markets and regulatory change | Christoph Ohler | TEDxFSUJena
 
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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: 4682 TEDx Talks
UK's Financial Regulatory Regime Background
 
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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: 755 Learning Construct
MLW UK: Intel  Regulatory Reporting for Financial Services
 
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With a growing number of requirements, restrictions, and guidelines, the financial services industry is under constant pressure from regulators to ensure the integrity of the global financial system. Financial institutions are obliged to report periodically to regulators—whether daily, monthly, quarterly, or annually—and the analysis of the data and the speed with which it must be manipulated requires considerable and complex processing resources. In this session, learn how MarkLogic and Intel assist financial institutions in establishing a sound application framework that makes it possible to respond to regulators in an efficient, timely, and responsive manner.
Views: 1201 MarkLogic
UK FinTech Regulation & Innovation: What’s Next?
 
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A NYPAY Event, July 19, 2016 Over the past few years, the FinTech scenes in London, Copenhagen, and other European cities have proven as vibrant as those in NY, Silicon Valley, and other major US markets – if not more. As regulatory compliance requirements have also exponentially increased, entrepreneurs have responded by launching “RegTech” platforms, which make compliance more efficient via the intelligent use of technology. Join NYPAY and the British Consulate’s UK Trade & Investment for a dialogue that explores the current state of the RegTech market, the impact that different regulatory schemes have on FinTech innovation, and the potential implications of the Brexit on the UK’s position of being a friendly environment for entrepreneurs in this space. Panelists include: Antonia Romeo Her Majesty’s Consul General in New York Paul McCulloch CEO Helm Solutions, Inc., a cyber security and technology firm offering compliance-as-a-service to governments and corporations. Based in both NY and London, Helm is a recent graduate of the Barclays Accelerator. David Hesketh COO Trading Hub, a London-based technology firm with operations in New York that provides trading analytics which can be used to detect financial crimes to regulators, banks, and asset managers. Kurt Vandebroek CEO Ancoax, a London-based software firm providing contextual surveillance and insightful analytics for exchanges, regulators, buy & sell-side firms. The company’s software platform detects market abuse, gives insight on insider trading and provides visibility of trading behavior in real-time and thus provides a tool for automated auditing of transactional data.
Views: 722 NYPAY Video
The Financial System and how to regulate it in the UK
 
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The Financial System and how to regulate it in the UK
Views: 648 Mark Wallace
The Money Problem: Rethinking Financial Regulation
 
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Morgan Ricks, Associate Professor of Law at Vanderbilt and a senior policy adviser at the US Treasury Department from 2009-10, will speak about his new book, The Money Problem: Rethinking Financial Regulation. Professor Ricks argues that financial instability is primarily a problem of monetary system design and offers a novel take on shadow banking.
Views: 1467 ModernMoneyNetwork
Europe Will Need Stronger Bank Regulation Post-Brexit
 
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Nicolas Véron explains the dangers of a race to the regulatory bottom by London-based banks that transfer operations to Europe after Britain leaves the European Union.
Views: 355 PetersonInstitute
Tim Rowe - UK's Financial Services Authority (FSA)
 
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Stay in touch with Finance Watch! Newsletter: https://bitly.com/MD2cD1 Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/financewatch Twitter: https://twitter.com/forfinancewatch October 10 2012 - Finance Watch Conference "Financial markets : serving the real economy?" http://www.finance-watch.org/ Tim Rowe is the manager of the Trading Platforms and Settlement Policy team at the UK's Financial Services Authority (FSA). The team is responsible for the FSA's domestic and international policy regarding exchanges, multilateral trading facilities and settlement, as well as elements of OTC trading (including the MiFID regimes for post-trade transparency and systematic internalisers). The team is involved currently in European discussions on the MiFID Review, the Central Securities Depositories Regulation and proposed legislation on securities law. The team also examines elements of market microstructure, such as the role of high frequency trading, direct market access and co-location services. As part of this, Tim co-authored IOSCO's 2011 report entitled "Regulatory Issues Raised by the Impact of Technological Changes on Market Integrity and Efficiency". Tim worked for a number of years at the London Stock Exchange managing the team responsible for the LSE's secondary market trading rules. He was also the compliance officer for EuroMTS, a bond trading platform within the London Stock Exchange Group. Prior to that, Tim undertook a number of regulatory roles with the FSA and the Bank of England.
Views: 1083 Finance Watch
New Banking Regulation
 
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Views: 218 Festone
Financial Regulation: New Era, New Regulators
 
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The current U.S. administration has undertaken a substantial review of existing financial regulatory structures as part of an effort to increase economic growth and decrease regulatory burden. Both chambers of Congress moved legislation forward designed to overhaul, and in some cases eliminate, portions of the Dodd-Frank legislation passed after the 2008 financial crisis. Ten years after the crisis, what is the state of financial regulations? What is the philosophy that is shaping this new approach? How can regulations continue to safely facilitate the availability of credit to spur growth and create jobs? Moderator Ben White Chief Economic Correspondent, POLITICO Speakers J. Christopher Giancarlo Chairman, U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission Jeb Hensarling U.S. Representative, Texas; Chairman, Committee on Financial Services, U.S. House of Representatives Joo-Yung Lee Managing Director, Head of North American Financial Institutions, Fitch Ratings Craig Phillips Counselor to the Secretary, U.S. Department of the Treasury Michael Piwowar Commissioner, U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission #MIGlobal http://www.milkeninstitute.org/events/conferences/global-conference/2018/
Views: 536 Milken Institute
Financial Conduct Authority's Approach to Supervision event
 
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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: 7117 The FCA
Modern Financial Regulation
 
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BOOK REVIEW MODERN FINANCIAL REGULATION By Jonathan Kirk and James Ross Jordan Publishing ISBN: 978 1 84661 578 8 www.jordanpublishing.co.uk A PRACTICAL GUIDE TO THE IMPORTANT CHANGES IN FINANCIAL SERVICES REGULATION An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers The all too recent scandals and upheavals in the financial services sector -- like LIPBOR and PPI -- and others too numerous to mention here -- have had a profound effect on the economy too complicated to mention here either. Suffice to say, changes had to be made, of which all financial and legal practitioners should be aware. So thank you to Jordan Publishing for bringing out, as one of their most recent titles, 'Modern Financial Regulation.' This timely first edition comprehensively covers and explains the changes in the regulation of financial services brought about by the Financial Services Act 2012. The best known is of course, the replacement of the Financial Services Authority (FSA) by the Financial Conduct Authority and the Prudential Regulation Authority, a development which seems to have resulted in a more robust regime of regulatory, civil injunctive and criminal enforcement. 'The Financial Services Act,' say the authors, 'ushers in fundamental structural change, a modern era in financial regulation.' It replaces, one hopes, the former and obviously ineffectual 'light touch regulation' with 'greater intervention, enforcement and sanction for the banking and financial services sector. The book is actually a collective work which brings together the insights of a number of expert contributors and authors, with the intention of providing a precise guide to the structural and regulatory changes that have taken place and the institutions that have been recently created. Over 11 chapters, the book discusses clearly and in detail the ways in which the Financial Services Act 2012 has affected other areas of financial regulation, from consumer credit and hire, to payment services, to money laundering, to electronic money and market abuse, as well as insider trading and cartels. Over half the book, however, is taken up quite rightly by the two appendices which include the Financial Services Act itself, reproduced in all its majesty and might in almost 320 pages, plus the three statutory instruments pertaining to the Act in Appendix Two. Produced in handy paperback format, the book is therefore a convenient research resource and reference book, as well as a practitioner's guide to the current regulatory landscape which affects the financial services sector. Also note, for example, the extensive tables of cases, statutes, statutory instruments and European materials. And for enhanced ease of use, there is a minutely detailed table of contents and useful index at the back. If you are involved in any way with the financial services sector -- and most people in the City of London are -- you will definitely need a copy of this important new title. The law is stated as at 26 February 2013.
Views: 98 Phillip Taylor
Webinar - Financial regulation
 
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From 2013, all UK financial services firms will be required to adhere to a new regulatory regime. Thouraya Ftouh, a Senior Manager in Mazars' Banking and Financial services team explains how firms will be affected. http://www.insightoutmagazine.com In response to the financial crisis, the government has brought in some dramatic changes to the financial regulatory system. In this quick Webinar guide, Thouraya Ftouh explores the structure of the new regulatory regime and its objectives.
Views: 2325 MediaCitizens
Unintended Consequences of the New Financial Regulations
 
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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.
Regulations Affecting U.K. Financial Services in 2011
 
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Mike MacDonagh, enterprise risk management product manager for Wolters Kluwer Financial & Compliance Services' Sword solutions, explains potential regulatory challenges facing the U.K. financial services industry in 2011.
Introduction to the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) 2013
 
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The FCA is one of the UK's two financial regulators, working alongside the Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA). Its aim is to protect consumers, ensure the industry remains stable and promote healthy competition between financial services providers. In 2013, it replaced the Financial Services Authority. The FCA supervises the conduct of over 50,000 firms, and regulate the prudential standards of those firms not covered by the Prudential Regulation Authority. Watch the review of the FCA's first year in business https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E6Zv0YEI7lo Find out more about the FCA http://fca.org.uk/about Follow the FCA on social media: Twitter https://twitter.com/thefca LinkedIn http://www.linkedin.com/company/financial-conduct-authority
Views: 21988 The FCA
The New Face of UK Regulation Teaser
 
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As Britain's two new regulators make ready to take the reins, Martin Wheatley, CEO designate of the new Financial Conduct Authority (FCA), will be addressing the CISI on the new authority's work plans and the new regulatory approach, just a fortnight before the FCA formally takes over the power from the Financial Services Authority (FSA) as one of the two new regulators. Ask questions during the live webcast direct from the event with CISI members across the world or share your views on Twitter during the live webcast #wheatleylive This is a live online event available to CISI members across the world. You can watch the live webcast on your PC, smartphone, ipad or tablet. - See more at: http://www.cisi.org/bookmark/genericform.aspx?form=29848780&url=webcast#sthash.u7g0FJOp.dpuf
Views: 805 The CISI
Financial regulation – a post-crisis perspective
 
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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
Regulation and response to the financial crisis in the US vs the UK
 
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US Banking Forum: https://live.ft.com/Events/2018/FT-US-Banking-Forum Following the success of the inaugural US Banking Forum 2017, the Financial Times is once again hosting an exclusive event in New York for banking and asset management industry executives and their strategic partners. Participants will glean insights from financial services leaders, regulators, policy-makers and technologists, who will share their views on the dynamics shaping the sector and its customers today, and suggest ways to chart a course for a sustainable, secure and successful future. FT Banking Summit: https://live.ft.com/Events/2018/FT-Banking-Summit-2018 The FT Banking Summit 2018 will confront head-on the worries and the hopes of bankers today. The focus will be on “politics, platforms, people, profits and purpose”. Senior leaders and decision makers from finance, government, regulatory bodies, and business will gather in London to discuss these issues.
Views: 21 FT Live
Financial Regulation - Capital Ratios for Banks
 
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​This revision video looks at the importance of capital ratios for commercial banks as part of the regulatory system designed to maintain financial stability.
Views: 5193 tutor2u
Brexit: Banking and Financial Services
 
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On Thursday 10th November, Brick Court hosted the latest in its series of panel discussions on the legal implications of Brexit. The event was moderated by Mark Hapgood QC, who opened by observing that one of the most important issues arising from Brexit is the impact it will have on banking and financial services in the UK. He posed two questions: what degree of risk is posed to the banking and financial services industries by leaving the EU, and what is the best way to mitigate that risk? Andrew Henshaw QC spoke about the existing passporting arrangements and the position the UK will find itself in if it neither joins the EEA nor negotiates full access to the single market. He considered investment and retail business, banking and insurance and reinsurance, identifying the existence of equivalence decision regimes and the opportunities for third country branches to operate within the EU. He noted that there are many gaps in these systems, and equivalence decisions may be hard to obtain for political reasons. In addition, no equivalence decisions are likely to be taken before the UK leaves the EU, and therefore financial institutions must plan for the worst. Caroline Binham (Financial Times) considered the risk to the pre-eminent position of London with regard to banking and financial services posed by Brexit. She noted that the risk depends on the form that Brexit ultimately takes, but observed that the mood in the City is increasingly sombre. The threats to jobs and GDP are severe, and the contagion effect means that the impact of Brexit will be felt well beyond the banking and finance industries. She also highlighted the fact that EU stands to lose as a result of Brexit, and doubted the attractiveness of relocating financial business to New York following the election of Donald Trump. Damien Bisseker (Credit Suisse) provided an in-house banking perspective. He observed that banks are in a difficult situation. They are under pressure from regulators to have plans in place for the worst case scenario, while it remains unclear what the post-Brexit regulatory framework will look like. Banks are also under time pressure to act. Factors banks must consider include the significance of their business with EEA counterparties, the attractiveness of different jurisdictions and the different models that could be adopted. He also noted the importance both of lobbying by banks and the lobbying of banks by foreign jurisdictions. Finally, he made the practical suggestion that banks should ensure that process agents are available throughout Europe. Jasbir Dhillon QC addressed the likely role for English law in international banking and finance transactions after Brexit. Considering choice of law, he observed that market counterparties are unlikely to move away from English law given its certainty, stability, familiarity and commerciality. Similarly, he expressed the view that market counterparties are likely to continue to prefer English jurisdiction. The knowledgeable judiciary, adherence to the freedom of contract and fidelity to the rule of law all make England an attractive place to litigate. There may even be a shift towards exclusive jurisdiction clauses if the UK ratifies the Hague Convention on Choice of Court Agreements as judgments obtained pursuant to such clauses will be enforceable throughout the EU. Finally, he observed that international arbitration will not be adversely affected by the UK’s departure from the EU. Simon Firth (Linklaters) spoke about the effect of Brexit on derivatives and the future of the ISDA Master Agreement. He also considered that English law will remain the favoured law in the context of derivatives for two key reasons. First, the characteristic series of transactions designed to hedge each other require a consistent choice of law to prevent exposure on any one transaction. In the absence of an obvious alternative to English law, it is unlikely the choice of law will shift. Second, the derivatives market has historically suffered from a lack of predictability as a result of the paucity of case law. However, this has been markedly improved by a series of good judgments from the English courts. A shift to a different choice of law would require his process to be restarted from scratch. The presentations were followed by a lively Q&A session, and comments were invited from the floor. Topics addressed included whether any positives could be seen as resulting from Brexit, the extent to which the UK could or would retain EU standards and legislation after leaving the EU, the market’s view on the model of Brexit likely to be adopted and the relevance of economic difficulties already facing Europe.
Views: 2253 Brick Court
Basel III: New Regulatory Requirements
 
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Basel III: New Regulatory Requirements: http://www.londonfs.com/programmes/Basel-III-new-regulatory-requirements/Overview/ Dr William Allen talks about the evolution of banking regulation from the early days of derregulation in the mid-1970s until the recent Basel III rules and its impact in current financial markets. Allen explains some of the key areas of focus of recent regulations, identify critical aspects of its implementation and provides some insights into how financial institutions can adapt to a new environment characterized by increased capital constrains.
EU Financial Regulatory Framework | Economic and Financial Affairs Committee | House of Lords
 
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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: 615 House of Lords
A view of the UK financial industry | Short View
 
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► Subscribe to the Financial Times on YouTube: http://bit.ly/FTimeSubs Giles Wilkes looks at why the UK financial sector has been shrinking and the challenges posed by competition and regulation. For more video content from the Financial Times, visit http://www.FT.com/video Twitter https://twitter.com/ftvideo Facebook https://www.facebook.com/financialtimes
Views: 2293 Financial Times
Banking reform: New financial regulation announced
 
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Chancellor Alistair Darling's set out new rules for banks to ensure they have enough capital to act as a buffer against losses.. Follow us on twitter at http://twitter.com/itn_news
Views: 121 ODN
Prudential Regulation Authority (United Kingdom)
 
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The Prudential Regulation Authority is a United Kingdom financial services regulatory body, formed as one of the successors to the Financial Services Authority. The authority is structured as a limited company wholly owned by the Bank of England and is responsible for the prudential regulation and supervision of banks, building societies, credit unions, insurers and major investment firms. It sets standards and supervises financial institutions at the level of the individual firm. The PRA was created by the Financial Services Act 2012 and formally began operating alongside the new Financial Conduct Authority on 1 April 2013. As the Bank of England is operationally independent of the Government of the United Kingdom, the PRA is a quasi-governmental regulator, rather than an arm of the government per se. The PRA has its main offices at 20 Moorgate, near the Bank's central offices on Threadneedle Street. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 1419 Audiopedia
Thomas Huertas of the Financial Services Authority in the UK on regulation of financial firms
 
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Thomas Huertas of the Financial Services Authority, regulator of the financial services industry in the UK, is a firm believer that better regulation will avoid a repetition of the recent financial meltdown.
Views: 603 INSEAD
Sean Park: 'We Need to Hack Financial Regulation' | Money | WIRED
 
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"We need to speed up the transition from an industry to information economy by creating a sandbox, a new venture approach to financial regulation for new business models, and by hacking financial regulation," according to Sean Park, a former trader and founder of Anthemis. Subscribe to WIRED ►► http://po.st/SubscribeWired Anthemis is a financial services group with a difference -- its goal is to transform the sector by investing in businesses that use technology to build superior ways of delivering financial services. It's been more than 40 years since Intel came on the scene with its microprocessor on a chip and disrupted 200 years of traditional industry, noted Park -- it's about time regulation caught up. CONNECT WITH WIRED Web: http://po.st/VideoWired Twitter: http://po.st/TwitterWired Facebook: http://po.st/FacebookWired Google+: http://po.st/GoogleWired Instagram: http://po.st/InstagramWired Magazine: http://po.st/MagazineWired Newsletter: http://po.st/NewslettersWired ABOUT WIRED WIRED brings you the future as it happens - the people, the trends, the big ideas that will change our lives. An award-winning printed monthly and online publication. WIRED is an agenda-setting magazine offering brain food on a wide range of topics, from science, technology and business to pop-culture and politics. Sean Park: 'We need to hack financial regulation' | Money | WIRED https://www.youtube.com/wireduk
Views: 684 WIRED UK
Banking Regulation Q&A: Selwyn Blair-Ford, Head of Global Regulatory Policy
 
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IBTimes UK speaks with Wolters Kluwer's regulation chief on the evolving and complex banking landscape. Banks and businesses are facing a regulatory overhaul over the next few years as lawmakers forge new agreements to protect the industry from other crisis. From capital requirement misconceptions to risk management, IBTimes UK speaks on camera with Selwyn Blair-Ford, head of global regulatory policy at one of the world's largest consultancies Wolters Kluwer. Wolters Kluwer has approximately 19,000 employees worldwide and works in the legal, business, tax, accounting, ​finance, audit, risk, compliance, and healthcare markets. Music courtesy of royaltyfreekings.com
Views: 488 IBTimes UK
Regulatory Compliance Manual for UK Financial Services
 
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The best-selling Regulatory Compliance Manual is sold by Compliance Consultant, a UK Financial Services organisation located in London, and covers the nationwide and all FCA jurisdiction. The Regulatory Compliance Manual is part of the suite of Regulatory Compliance Documentation, including Anti-Money Laundering Policy & Procedures, GDPR and other Regulatory Compliance Support to UK regulated financial services companies and new FCA Authorisation applicant companies. The company has been established since 1999, and has been servicing happy customers ever since. See http://bit.ly/CMonCC for details
EU agrees on new banking regulations
 
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Finance ministers of the 28 EU countries reach agreement… READ MORE : http://www.euronews.com/2018/05/25/eu-agrees-on-new-banking-regulations What are the top stories today? Click to watch: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLSyY1udCyYqBeDOz400FlseNGNqReKkFd euronews: the most watched news channel in Europe Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronews euronews is available in 13 languages: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels In English: Website: http://www.euronews.com/news Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter: http://twitter.com/euronews Google+: http://google.com/+euronews VKontakte: http://vk.com/en.euronews
Views: 1333 euronews (in English)
Responsibility and Accountability in the Financial Sector
 
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10-01-14 School of Advanced Study http://www.sas.ac.uk/ http://events.sas.ac.uk/support-research/events/view/14917/Responsibility+and+Accountability+in+the+Financial+Sector Keynote Speaker: Professor Arthur Grimes, NZ-UK Link Foundation Visiting Professor at the School of Advanced Study, University of London Micro-prudential settings and financial markets conduct regulations are important in controlling risk within any country -- no matter how well or poorly performing its macroeconomy. In an environment of pervasive information asymmetries, an unfettered market can lead to socially sub-optimal risk-taking. Some restrictions on financial market participants' activities and disclosure requirements are therefore required. However, adoption of policies that make the financial markets appear low risk, or even risk free, to uninformed participants can result in moral hazard that may produce even less stable outcomes than in a free market. Drawing on New Zealand's relatively light-handed approach to financial market regulation, this lecture examines whether the GFC and other crises are caused not by too little regulation, but instead by too much.
Views: 184 SchAdvStudy
Anat Admati: The Failure of Financial Regulation
 
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Welcome to our video series called "New Economic Thinking." The series will feature dozens of conversations with leading economists on the most important issues facing economics and the global economy today. This episode features Anat Admati, author of The Bankers' New Clothes: Whats Wrong with Banking and What to Do about It, talking about how to fix our broken banking sector. Admati debunks many of the myths and misunderstandings that plague the debate on financial reform and makes the case for how we can make finance work for the rest of the economy, rather than the other way around. Watch the interview to see what she has to say about why current regulation fails and why the financial sector urgently needs to change!
Views: 3473 New Economic Thinking
Episode 10 - Shelagh Heffernan on repairing the UK's financial system
 
06:56
Shelagh Heffernan, Professor of Banking and Finance, looks at the perceived regulatory failure of the banking sector and argues that the so called "light touch" regulation was not to blame.
What's wrong with banking regulation today?
 
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Indebtedness is both a consumer and a financial industry problem. Regulatory bodies think more banking regulations will fix the problem. INSEAD Professor of Banking and Finance Jean Dermine is not so sure.
Views: 6034 INSEAD
The Role of State Financial Regulators
 
02:49
State financial regulators charter and oversee more than three-quarters of all banks in the U.S. They have a mandate to protect consumers and support the economic health of local communities.
Views: 841 CSBSInfoChannel
Financial Regulator Shutdown, Halts Investigations of Wall Street Crimes
 
06:49
The CFTC is shutdown in the middle of implementing Dodd Frank financial regulations. See more videos: http://therealnews.com
Views: 1623 TheRealNews
Global Financial Meltdown - One Of The Best Financial Crisis Documentary Films
 
02:49:16
Meltdown is a four-part investigation into a world of greed and recklessness that brought down the financial world. The show begins with the 2008 crash that pushed 30 million people into unemployment, brought countries to the edge of insolvency and turned the clock back to 1929. But how did it all go so wrong? Lack of government regulation; easy lending in the US housing market meant anyone could qualify for a home loan with no government regulations in place. Also, London was competing with New York as the banking capital of the world. Gordon Brown, the British finance minister at the time, introduced "light touch regulation" - giving bankers a free hand in the marketplace. Meltdown moves on to examine the epidemic of fear that caused the world's banks to stop lending and how the people began their fight back. Finally, it asks how the world can prepare for the next crisis even as it recognises that this one is far from over. We hear about the sheikh who says the crash never happened; a Wall Street king charged with fraud; a congresswoman who wants to jail the bankers; and the world leaders who want a re-think of capitalism. http://www.RebelMystic.com
Views: 1952978 Rebel Mystic
The Fed and Bank Regulatory Agencies: Finance, Banking - Alan Greenspan (1994)
 
01:25:55
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.[1] 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:[5] 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: 489 Way Back
Robert Powell: Banks need to prepare for European regulation as MiFID II is almost here
 
04:48
MiFID is following the Financial Services Bill by the Bank of England
Views: 236 IBTimes UK

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