Last week’s successful US conviction creates more ambiguity in electronic trading and global markets.
Hiring at the edge of the revolving door between regulators and banks inevitably creates hazardous regulatory challenges.
The ill-conceived pursuit of technology innovations by wealth managers and over cautious regulations are causing more uncertainty among clients.
Some regulators regret that no bankers were imprisoned for their role in the 2008 financial crisis. But, is this realistic?
CIPS translates into geopolitical, transnational banking power by obviating American oversight.
Whether or not they know it authorities have taken on the impossible task of preparing for financial calamity.
The ability to exploit or position trading positions ahead of regulatory changes will emerge as a source of competitive advantage.
Hong Kong’s securities regulator takes an ominous and non-transparent move that will affect how analysts scrutinise local and mainland enterprises.
Juggling the fear and panic of its worst stock market crash against long term financial regulatory reforms would challenge any country.
Credit default swaps were the market’s equivalent of a nuclear meltdown. Now they are coming back. Will any amount of regulation prevent the next big one?