We enjoyed the food for thought offered in a recent opinion piece by Jo Ann Barefoot on the case for placing artificial intelligence (AI) at the heart of digitally robust financial regulation.
In addition to their expression of support for the work of the International Sustainability Standards Board – discussed here – the G7 Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors have also strongly urged greater regulation of crypto assets, including enhanced disclosures.
How should the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) strike the right balance in effective regulation of private markets?
The Reserve Bank of India (RBI), the country’s central bank and banking regulator, has released a series of circulars introducing new regulatory and disclosure rules for non-banking financial companies (NBFCs), bringing them into closer alignment with banks.
Fernando Restoy, Chair of the Financial Stability Institute, offers an abundance of food for thought in a recent speech discussing the role of – and consequences for – regulation in the ongoing digital disruption of the financial sector.
How should the EU’s financial regulatory and supervisory framework evolve to remain fit for purpose?
There is great food for thought in the title of some recent remarks by US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) Chair Gary Gensler on ‘Dynamic Regulation for a Dynamic Society.’
There is a feast of food for thought in a recent pair of in-depth interviews in the Winter 2021 issue of ThinkTWENTY20, exploring how XBRL supports more meaningful corporate financial reports in regulatory filings, providing better insights and transparency to the marketplace.
The Autorité des marchés financiers (AMF), France’s financial market regulator, recently announced its priorities for action for 2022. These gain particular import given that on 1 January France took over the presidency of the Council of the European Union for six months.
In news that may catch the attention of doubters when it comes to investing in regulatory reporting, the Bank of England’s Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) recently fined Metro Bank 5.38 million pounds (just over 7 million dollars) for failures in its regulatory reporting.