XBRL US has recently submitted comment letters on two proposals by the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), both of which would introduce new Inline XBRL reporting requirements.
Do you need to understand the nuances of ESEF reporting – and how to get anchoring relationships right? If so, new guidance exploring examples of ESEF anchoring is to hand.
The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has adopted new rules on electronic filing, including expanded XBRL reporting, in order “to promote efficiency, transparency, and operational resiliency.”
A useful recent blog post from Jonathan Rabbitt of CoreFiling explores the ‘target document’ feature in Inline XBRL.
The US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has this week published two new rules that include XBRL reporting components, both now open for public comment.
Our ESEF repository at filings.xbrl.org now contains over 3,400 financial reports in the digital, Inline XBRL-based ESEF format. Yet only a handful of countries allow reliable, efficient automated retrieval of new filings.
XBRL US has sent a comment letter to the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) in response to its proposal on cybersecurity risk management, strategy, governance, and incident disclosure for public companies.
We’ve been diving into the analytical possibilities offered by digital environmental, social and governance (ESG) reporting in recent days.
As the Israel Securities Authority transitions to Inline XBRL for financial reporting to ensure high-quality and consistent disclosures, it is now seeking software companies interested in operating in Israel.
Why are some iXBRL reports very slow, while others with similar levels of design open almost instantaneously? The answer largely lies not in the iXBRL itself, but the HTML – and our latest post suggests solutions for lightning-fast HTML with no compromise on visuals.