With data from all across the globe, it’s crucial the Global Legal Entity Identifier Foundation (GLEIF) work with data standards to ensure that the Legal Entity Identifier (LEI) is reliable worldwide.
XBRL US has written to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) in response to a request for feedback on reporting of greenhouse gas emissions.
The Global Legal Entity Identifier Foundation (GLEIF) has launched an Issuer Qualification Program for the verifiable Legal Entity Identifier, or vLEI.
A recent research paper from the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) looks in depth at the concept of corporate digital identity with a focus on the Legal Entity Identifier (LEI).
The Global Legal Entity Identifier Foundation (GLEIF) marked a milestone this week with the first ever use of the verifiable Legal Entity Identifier (vLEI), in the signing of its 2021 annual report.
In 2020, the European Systemic Risk Board issued a Recommendation on the introduction of an EU framework to uniquely identify legal entities engaged in financial activities.
From 1 March 2022, all Global Legal Entity Identifier Foundation (GLEIF) services will accept and display data in updated Common Data File (CDF) formats, requiring users to implement these file formats by that date for uninterrupted access to LEI data.
“For businesses the world over, confidence in digital authenticity is in short supply,” writes Stephan Wolf, CEO of the Global Legal Entity Identifier Foundation (GLEIF).
How can we ensure that we can draw meaningful conclusions from environmental, social and governance (ESG) data – and what does a digital fingerprint for companies and similar entities have to do with it?
Supply chains are on the mind of the public more than ever before, thanks to pandemic-related disruptions. The growing demand for better intelligence on supply chains also means that they look set to be a hot topic in corporate reporting in coming years.