Regulation Asia sat down with DTCC's Oliver Williams to talk about how trade reporting regulation has evolved in Asia, and what to expect next.
By enlarging their investment scopes, the regulator is also paving the way for them to expand their businesses in China.
Financial firms can’t seem to come to an agreement on the unofficial “pre-cessation” trigger that will signal the beginning of the end for Libor. Meanwhile, SOFR faces some controversy.
Eric A. Sohn at Dow Jones Risk & Compliance discusses the US’ ability to restrict a firm’s access to correspondent banking services and its financial markets.
Regulators are adopting behavioural science tools pioneered by the Dutch central bank in their supervisory efforts, and firms are taking notice, says Stephen Scott at Starling.
Recognising the depth of the challenge posed by the new MAS 610 standard, AxiomSL decided that this industry challenge merited an innovative approach.
Since the start of this year, Chinese regulators have been consistent about a plan to opening up the futures market to foreign investors.
Financial institutions should be treating the LIBOR transition as an opportunity to strengthen client relationships and win market share, says Matthieu Sachot at Chappuis Halder & Co.
Regulation Asia sat down with DTCC's Oliver Williams to discuss how trade reporting has changed, and what firms in Asia should be doing to stay compliant.
Third country benchmark administrators will need every bit of the additional time granted for BMR compliance to ensure their benchmarks get approved, say PwC’s Gregory Campbell and Daniela Bunea.