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Bank capital requirements, explained
 
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Banks reforms focus on a number of areas, including so-called capital adequacy, or capital requirements. This means the amount of money that a bank is required to hold on its books. Here's why those reserves are called a cushion, and how that cushion works.
Views: 40336 paddy hirsch
Basel III in 10 minutes
 
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This video explains Basel III capital requirement Vs Basel II For more information about Basel III please visit our full course https://www.udemy.com/credit-risk-management/#/
Views: 138843 Finance Club
Financial Regulation - Capital Ratios for Banks
 
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​This revision video looks at the importance of capital ratios for commercial banks as part of the regulatory system designed to maintain financial stability.
Views: 5925 tutor2u
Basel III: New Regulatory Requirements
 
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Basel III: New Regulatory Requirements: http://www.londonfs.com/programmes/Basel-III-new-regulatory-requirements/Overview/ Dr William Allen talks about the evolution of banking regulation from the early days of derregulation in the mid-1970s until the recent Basel III rules and its impact in current financial markets. Allen explains some of the key areas of focus of recent regulations, identify critical aspects of its implementation and provides some insights into how financial institutions can adapt to a new environment characterized by increased capital constrains.
How to calculate Basel-3 Capital for Risk Weighted Assets - CAIIB-BFM-Case Study
 
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Through a case study, this video explains the method, as to how to calculate capital requirement for a asset portfolio of a bank. Very useful for CAIIB exam and JAIIB exam
Views: 77876 Ns Toor
CARA - The Research Platform for EU Capital Requirements Regulation
 
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www.lexemo.com Lexemo launched CARA - The Research Platform for EU Capital Requirements Regulation. CARA offers bankers, lawyers, accountants, advisors, paralegals and other professionals of the financial service industry an efficient and transparent EU Capital Requirements Regulation research workflow. Visit www.lexemo.com to become part of the beta testing phase.
Views: 181 Marco Di Prima
Capital Ratios, Liquidity Ratios - Financial Regulation Ratios
 
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Capital Ratios, Liquidity Ratios and other Financial Regulation Ratios. Video covering Capital Ratios, Liquidity Ratios and other Financial Regulation Ratios Instagram: @econplusdal Twitter: https://twitter.com/econplusdal Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EconplusDal-1651992015061685/?ref=aymt_homepage_panel
Views: 11132 EconplusDal
Financial Regulation in the UK
 
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​This revision video looks at the tripartite system of financial regulation in the UK
Views: 9843 tutor2u
Stress Test: What Is Bank Capital?
 
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Banks are required to meet capital requirements in order to pass government stress tests. So what is capital, and how much is needed? WSJ's Liz Hoffman reports. Illustration: Heather Seidel/The Wall Street Journal Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/14Q81Xy More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: http://www.wsj.com Visit the WSJ Video Center: https://wsj.com/video On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/wsj/videos/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/WSJ On Snapchat: https://on.wsj.com/2ratjSM
Views: 10062 Wall Street Journal
Meltzer and Zervos Debate Capital Requirements for Banks
 
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Carnegie Mellon Professor Allan Meltzer and David Zervos of Jefferies LLC confer over their dissenting views at the 2014 Financial Markets Conference.
Views: 250 AtlantaFed
Basel Accord|Financial & Banking Regulation
 
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In this video you will learn about the basics of Basel accord, which introduces Basel I , Basel II & Basel III. Basel committee is a financial regulatory body that formulates norms for the banks. These norms or guidelines are mandatory for the banks to follow so that banks can solvent Learn Credit Risk Modelling(PD, LGD, EAD Modelling) : http://analyticuniversity.com/credit-risk-analytics-study-pack/ http://analyticuniversity.com/ For training, consulting or help Contact : [email protected] For Study Packs : http://analyticuniversity.com/
Views: 38607 Analytics University
Capital Fund Regulation Training
 
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The Public Housing Capital Fund Program Final Rule was published in the Federal Register October 24, 2013 (Docket No. 5236-F-02), and will be effective on November 25, 2013. This new regulation combines the Capital Fund requirements for modernization and development into a single regulation. It also updates and streamlines many of the Capital Fund and development requirements, incorporates recent energy requirements, and directs more funding towards modernization. This rule along with a new Capital Fund guidebook which is under development and expected to be available in the Spring, will ensure that the Capital Fund Program is more efficiently and uniformly implemented by PHAs and managed more effectively by the HUD Field Offices.
Views: 4050 HUDchannel
Episode 1: Banks on Fire (on capital requirements)
 
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A lack of Bank Capital was a major cause of the financial crisis. #10yearsAfter the crisis, this lesson is not learnt... https://www.finance-watch.org/campaign/10yearsafter-support-a-more-ambitious-regulation-of-finance/ The Crisis Anniversary Party: A light-hearted series to debunk financial lobby's arguments, #10yearsAfter the crisis. About Finance Watch: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vwjwvSl7gfo Music : - bensound-ukulele - Kai Engel - Run
Views: 160 Finance Watch
Day Trading Requirements - How much money do I need to start?
 
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Day Trading Requirements - How much money do I need to start? If you have ever wondered what the requirements were to start trading then you have come to the right place. We wanted to do this video since many people were asking us exactly about the day trading requirements and how much money do I need to start. The first thing that you need to think about is a strategy to trade with. The important to understand here is that you can learn on your own. You don't need to pay $10,000 for education you can learn 100% on your own. The only thing to understand is that there is a lot of information online that isn't reliable. So it will take you more time to go through the information and decide what is the good and information and what isn't. Strategies can cost anywhere from a $5 book or a $10,000 personal one on one training program. Keep in mind that this is one of the key day trading requirements. After your strategy we need to find a good trading platform. This also depends on the markets that a trader will be operating in. While there are some free trading platforms one thing to understand is that there isn't anything in life that is free. Many times a free trading platform will include higher commissions and fees for withdrawing money, among others. The key to finding a good platform is make sure that you can pay for a lifetime license instead of paying monthly. There are still a lot of trading platforms that want to charge monthly fees which isn't necessary. Continuing with our day trading requirements and how much money do I need to start trading.... a reliable internet connection will be key. Internet does not need to be high speed, the minimum required is 1 MB dowbload and .50 upload. A speedtest can be done at http://speakeasy.net One may also look for a 4g mobile broadband connection. The next thing to consider is going to be a computer. A laptop would be recommended. A top notch $5,000 computer is not necessary. Most laptops and even computers have enough advanced tech and will be more than sufficient to start your endeavor trading. A $500 refurbished computer is more than enough. Standard processing power, HD space, and a 17inch is sufficient. When thinking about the day trading requirements and How much money do I need to start these are the most important things to consider. Get the free day trading guide at: http://bit.ly/dtatrade Don't forget to subscribe http://trdr.ly/dtasubscribe Also learn how we day trading and traveling around the world for the last six years at http://wanderingtrader.com. Our WanderingTrader sister site.
Views: 192687 Day Trading Academy
Gross income CPA exam questions regulation 1
 
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Gross income, all inclusive, section 61 a IRC code, recovery of capital doctrine, return of capital, ROC, economic income, accounting income, realization, recognition, Regulation, Reg, CPA exam, taxable year, accrual method, cash method, constructive receipts.
Raghuram G Rajan on the importance of Basel III regulations
 
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Watch Dr Raghuram G Rajan, Governor, Reserve Bank of India talk about the importance of Basel III regulations and views of Reserve Bank of India (RBI) about these regulations and how RBI proposes to take the views forward at the CAFRAL Seminar on Imperatives of Basel III Capital Requirements, July 4, 2014 in Mumbai.
Views: 16425 CAFRAL
SEBI (ICDR) Regulations, 2009                         By CS. Sangeet Kedia
 
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Capital Market & Securities Laws
Views: 11019 Sangeet Kedia
SEBI Regulations - Fundamentals
 
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This is the most fundamental discussion on Capital Market that helps students to smoothly study SEBI Regulations without any doubts.
Quick revision- CA Final Corporate & Allied Law- SEBI (ICDR) Regulations, 2009
 
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This Video is on SEBI (ISSUE OF CAPITAL & DISCLOSURE REQUIREMENTS) REGULATIONS, 2009 applicable for CA Final November 2016 onward..
Views: 15339 Rupesh Pandey
[Policy Forum] Improving Capital Regulations on Financial Institutions to Reflect Group-wide Risks
 
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[Go to related Report] http://goo.gl/p6DKWQ Group-wide risks refer to the risks generated from the various financial relationships formed between the affiliates of a business group, which can be formed of both financial and non-financial institutions. For example, if an affiliate, in whom the financial institution has invested, becomes insolvent, this could rapidly spread across the entire group to the respective financial institution due to difficulties in withdrawing said investment. [Interview] - The most crucial policy aim of the financial supervisory authorities is to accurately assess and manage the risks to financial institutions within a conglomerate. - Thus, group-wide risks must be reflected in capital regulations, which are key to the policy. - Moreover, when risks are generated in large corporations, they will most likely be massive in scale and have a significant impact on financial stability. Consequently, a regulatory system that could appropriately deal with group-wide risks is needed. Capital regulations set a minimum capital requirement that acts as a buffer when financial institutions face unexpected losses. Therefore, this obligates the companies to manage an amount of capital that exceeds the minimum. However, a distortion in the assessment of capital may occur if the risks associated with financial institutions’ investment in and relationships with their affiliates are not adequately reflected. Accordingly, this study examines the current status of Korea’s supervisory system for group-wide risks in regards to capital regulations and recommends directions for improvement. In Korea’s case, the capital regulations for banks and holding companies are based on a set of international standards proposed by the Joint Forum and are implemented throughout the entire group. But for the majority of groups with affiliates in insurance and securities, the group-wide risks are not sufficiently reflected, despite their focus on finance. Take insurance for example, if the insurance company is the largest controller of the group, the capital adequacy is assessed in two ways. The first method is to consolidate the group into a single regulated entity and then adjust the minimum capital requirement. And the second method is to deduct the insurance company’s total share in affiliates from its capital. Meanwhile, if the insurance company has shares in an affiliate but is not the largest controlling entity, adjustments are not implemented and therefore, there may be an overestimation of its capital. In fact, if the capital adequacy ratio is adjusted by applying the international standard, which deducts the amount invested by the insurance company in affiliates from its capital, the ratio falls significantly. This suggests that the capital adequacy of insurance companies could be overestimated as the current regulations only partially reflect the group-wide risks. In the case of securities companies, capital adjustments are made by deducting the total investment from their capital, regardless of the control structure. But, even if a securities company is the largest controller, the group is not evaluated as a single entity, therefore the evaluation of equity capital may become distorted. Such an evaluation method unnecessarily obligates securities companies to hold a possibly excessive amount of capital. On the other hand, as the parent company, securities companies are not responsible for maintaining the total capital at an adequate level even if their subsidiaries’ capital falls short of the minimum requirement. [Interview] - A revision of the sectorial capital regulations must be implemented to properly reflect t he group-wide risks associated with financial institutions’ holdings of shares in affiliates. - If such risks are adequately reflected, they may also be utilized to improve related regulations on the separation of industrial and financial capital. - For example, if the regulation prohibiting financial institutions from holding assets in non-financial institutions is supplemented with capital regulations, financial institutions would be obligated to maintain an amount of capital that is in proportion to the level of group-wide risk, resolving the issue of misappropriation to some extent.
FRM: Basel II Overview
 
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Quick overview of Basel II framework that sets capital requirements for banks. Three pillars contains the rules & support (supervisor review, market discipline) that say how much eligible regulatory capital must be held against risk-weighted assets. For more financial risk videos, visit our website! http://www.bionicturtle.com
Views: 127231 Bionic Turtle
The EU Funds Transfer Regulation 2015 – Chapter 2: Scope and requirements
 
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The Banker’s Joy Macknight and Deutsche Bank’s head of regulatory management, institutional cash management, Stefan Fruschki, discuss the FTR 2015’s requirements and scope in greater detail.
Views: 4599 The Banker
Using Regulation D to Satisfy Your Funding Requirements
 
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If you are thinking about raising a round of equity funding for your startup then you need to be aware that there could be some reporting requirements that you need to satisfy. The good news is that the Federal government has issued some exemptions that you may be able to take advantage of, through Regulation D, to avoid those requirements becoming too burdensome. Regulation D is a regulation that was created by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) to allow smaller companies to raise capital through exemptions that relieve the burden of having previously registered their offering, as well as avoid the costs that come with doing so. Notice that I mention having previously registered their offering. The key here is that the company doesn't have to register prior to having received a funding commitment. However, they do have to notify the SEC that they raised funding, using a Regulation D exemption, by filing a Form D. The good news is that the form is not too complicated. For the most part, you are just telling the SEC about your company, the founders, the offering, and the investors that participated in the offering. Join my online community at JonathanMillsPatrick.com or connect with me on social media at: https://twitter.com/jmillspatrick https://facebook.com/JonathanMillsPatrickcom https://instagram.com/JonathanMillsPatrickcom Finally, if you'd like to learn more FREE resources on funding a business head to http://jonathanmillspatrick.com/ebooks/
Lecture 15 -  ICDR Regulations (Part-1): Promoter's Contribution for SEBI Grade A
 
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Lecture 15 - ICDR Regulations (Part-1): Promoter's Contribution for SEBI Grade A Link for PPT: https://drive.google.com/open?id=1-VCHjGuVTMob9y0TGGIbr8EcsT24ZFqu Latest ICDR: https://www.sebi.gov.in/legal/regulations/sep-2018/securities-and-exchange-board-of-india-issue-of-capital-and-disclosure-requirements-regulations-2018-_40328.html
Views: 3185 Sunny Gulve
Regulation S-K Financial Disclosure Requirements
 
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Regulation S-K Financial Disclosure Requirements- The Financial disclosure requirements in Regulation S-K, issued by the SEC on April 15, 2016. The S-K Concept Release contains hundreds of multi-part questions and requests for public input. In general the SEC discusses and seeks comment on: • Whether specific disclosures are important and useful to making investment and voting decisions and whether more, less or different information is needed; • Whether revisions to current requirements could enhance information provided and promote efficiency, competition, and capital formation; • Whether revisions could enhance investor protections; • Whether current requirements properly balance the costs and benefits of required disclosures; • Whether changes could lower costs by utilizing advancements in technology and communications; • Whether access to disclosure could be improved by modernizing methods used to present, aggregate and disseminate information; • Challenges with the current disclosure regime; and • the best way to implement changes, such as through temporary rules and sunset provisions which have a waterfall implementation schedule The Concept Release is exactly as described—a “concept release” and not a rule-making release—it contains extensive discussion on the disclosure regime concepts. Logic dictates that in order to properly evaluate the efficacy of any changes to Regulation S-K, one must understand the concepts behind and purposes of the disclosure laws. At the highest level, the purpose of disclosure is to provide investors and the marketplace with information needed to make informed investment and voting decisions. It is thought proper disclosure “may lead to more accurate share prices, discourage fraud, heighten monitoring of the managers of companies, and increase liquidity.” Further, effective disclosure should “increase the integrity of securities markets, build investor confidence, and support the provision of capital to the market.” However, the requirements must be balanced against the costs to the company making the disclosure, including issues with disclosing sensitive trade secret information to competitors. To address confidentiality concerns the SEC has adopted rules and regulations related to confidential treatment for certain information. Moreover, excessive rote immaterial disclosure can dilute the material important information regarding that particular company and have the unintended consequence of weakening necessary disclosure to potential investors and the public trading markets. To add to the complicated issue, the disclosure requirements must consider the different types and size of public companies. Smaller companies cannot bear the same disclosure expense as larger entities, nor should they be required to. Smaller companies tend to have less complicated operations and business models and can fully explain these operations in a simplified manner. The disclosure laws must also consider the audience. In particular, investors, potential investors, and shareholders will use and analyze information differently from analysts, financial advisors and market makers. Investment bankers preparing for an IPO, analysts and institutional investors tend to prefer standardized information in machine-readable format that can be easily correlated and compared. The disclosure laws, and the SEC discussion, understand that the cornerstone of the system must be materiality. Laura Anthony, Esq. Founding Partner Legal & Compliance LLC. 330 Clematis Street, Ste. 217 West Palm Beach, FL 33401 Phone: Toll Free: (800) 341-2684 FREE Local: (561) 514-0936 Email: [email protected] #LawCast
Introduction to Bank Capital (EiP, part 1 of 4)
 
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FRBSF Banking Supervision Director Paul Sternhagen discusses the ways regulators think about bank capital levels and risk, and the move to stress testing following the financial crisis. (part 1 of 4) Filmed live during the 2014 Meet the Experts speaker series in San Francisco, California on August 15, 2014. This video is part of Economics in Person (EiP), a video series that brings the expertise of Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco (FRBSF) economists directly to you. Access the full EiP series here: http://www.frbsf.org/education/teacher-resources/economics-in-person.
Views: 3855 SF Fed EconEd
[221] Middleton and Randazzo on bank capital and bank regulation
 
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At the G20 summit this November, the Federal Reserve will announce new and broader capital requirements for US banks. The market’s bet is that the Fed will require loss-absorbing capital -- which includes equity and debt --- to be somewhere between 20-25% of risk-weighted assets. Erin weighs in. Then, Erin is joined by Anthony Randazzo, director of economic research at the Reason Foundation. According to new regulations (to be decided soon), too-big-to-fail US banks might have to issue at least $260 billion of senior unsecured debt as a buffer between equity capital and deposits. Anthony gives us his take on this and whether or not it’s warranted. After the break, Erin talks to Reggie Middleton – CEO of Veritaseum and inventor of Ultracoin – to talk about banks and bank shares. Reggie also tells us how he thinks banks will respond to Bitcoin and what impact the Internet will have on financial services. And in The Big Deal, Erin and Edward Harrison discuss European stress tests. Eleven firms will fail the exercise and need more capital as credit in Europe contracts. Edward and Erin discuss the implications. Take a look! Check us out on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/BoomBustRT https://www.facebook.com/harrison.writedowns https://www.facebook.com/erinade2020 Follow us @ http://twitter.com/ErinAde http://twitter.com/edwardnh
Views: 3589 Boom Bust
Overview And Details Of How To Make Your Regulation A+ Capital Raise A Success
 
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Chapter Markers 1:43 Current and future size of Reg A+ market 3:40 General overview of Reg A+ 6:43 Share liquidity/IPO within Reg A+ 9:52 Reg A+ vs Title III (Reg CF) 12:54 Early stage of Reg A+ comparison to early PC stage 13:25 Recent metrix in Reg A+ market 16:40 More on liquidity of shares 18:20 Reg FD requirements vs Reg A+ 19:10 Companiest most likely to succeed using Reg A+ 21:40 E-REITS (Real Estate) 23:32 MSC stand on Reg CF (Title III) and 506C 24:25 When Reg A+ should be considered 26:20 New administration effect on Reg A+ 27:30 Length of time to complete Reg A+ 28:47 Most critical component of success using Reg A+ 30:38 Testing the Waters (Audition) 33:28 No set amount of time to raise money 35:50 Funding minimum in Reg A+ 36:12 Broker/Dealer and Reg A+ 38:58 Phases of Reg A+ offering 41:54 Companies headquartered in Canada 42:15 Non-US/non-Canadian companies 43:27 Requirements of taking company public with Reg A+ 46:12 Greatest risks associated with Reg A+ 47:45 Final points by Rod
Anat Admati on Capital Adequacy
 
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Filmed at NIESR’s Annual Finance conference "Financial regulation - are we reaching an efficient outcome?” Produced by Econ Films
(3/4)Basel Norms 1, 2, 3 - Banking Reforms | All you Need to Know | Explained by M K Yadav
 
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To get Session PPT & Other Free Notes : https://goo.gl/321hSE Join Telegram to access Daily Current Affairs Notes: https://t.me/currentaffairsmkyadav BASEL NORMS 1. Basics : 1.1 Need of Basel Norms, 1.2 Containment of Risks, 1.3 Bank for International Settlements 2. Type of Capital : 2.1 Tier 1 Capital : Paid up Capital, Statutory Reserve, Disclosed Reserve 2.2 Tier 2 Capital : Subordinate debt, Preference shares, undisclosed reserves 2.3 Risks Types : Credit, Market & Operational risks 3. Basel - 1 Norms : Need, Achievements & Shortcomings 4. Basel - 2 Norms : Need, Achievements & Shortcomings 5. Basel - 3 Norms : 5.1 Need 5.2 Better capital quality requirement 5.3 Counter-cyclical buffer 5.4 Leverage ratio 5.5 Liquidity coverage ratio(LCR) 5.6 Net Stable funding ratio(NSFR) 5.7 Global - Systematically Important Banks(G-SIB's)
Views: 65925 MK Yadav - theIAShub
What is Basel?
 
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Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy talking glossary of financial terms and events. Our word of the day is “Basel” An attempt to reduce the number of bank failures by tying a bank's capital adequacy ratio to the riskiness of the loans it makes. For instance, there is less chance of a loan to a government going bad than a loan to, say, an internet business, so the bank should not have to hold as much capital in reserve against the first loan as against the second. The first attempt to do this worldwide was by the Basel committee for international banking supervision in 1988. However, its system of judging the relative riskiness of different loans was crude. For instance, it penalized banks no more for making loans to a fly-by-night software company in Thailand than to Microsoft; no more for loans to South Korea, bailed out by the IMF in 1998, than to Switzerland. In 1998, "Basel 2" was proposed, using much more sophisticated risk classifications. However, controversy over these new classifications, and the cost to banks of administering the new approach, led to the introduction of Basel 2 being delayed until (at least) 2005. By Barry Norman, Investors Trading Academy - ITA
ALM and Capital Adequacy - Evolution of Capital Adequacy requirements
 
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In our refresher on capital adequacy, we review the origins of capital adequacy regulation and margin of safety in banks starting with Regulation Q and the evolution of the Basel I and Basel II standards over the last 30 years. Please checkout http://financetrainingcourse.com/education/ for more videos.
Views: 1430 FinanceTrainingVideo
David Miles: Capital Requirements, Monetary Policy and Bank Risk | Video Vox
 
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What are capital requirements, and can they prevent future crises? David Miles (Imperial College London) speaking at the CEPR's First Annual Spring Symposium. Produced by Econ Films
Views: 919 VideoVox
Filing a Regulation A+ Offering
 
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This program, taught by veteran securities attorney J. Sunny Barkats, will guide practitioners through the requirements of Regulation A+, offering practical tips for advising emerging growth companies on attracting and retaining capital while staying SEC compliant. Want to join Lawline? Sign up here https://www.lawline.com/subscription New courses added weekly! Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Lawline Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Lawlinecle Find out more about Regulation A+: The Democratization of Capital: https://www.lawline.com/course/regulation-a-the-democratization-of-capital For more courses by J. Sunny Barkats: https://www.lawline.com/faculty/j-sunny-barkats
Views: 44 LawlineCLE
Lee McCormack on Central Clearing of OTC Derivatives: Collateral; Margin; Capital Requirements
 
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Filmed at 'Dynamics Driving the OTC Markets', Quantifi's Annual Risk Conference, London Presentation by Lee McCormack, Executive Director, OTC Clearing, Nomura Lee McCormack focussed on central clearing of OTC derivatives and the associated collateral, margin and capital requirements. Mr McCormack also emphasised how regulations are unbundling traditional OTC derivatives markets and consequently creating threats and opportunities for different market participants.
The EU Benchmarks Regulation
 
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Rick Sandilands, Senior Counsel, Europe, at ISDA, highlights the key requirements of the EU Benchmarks Regulation.
Views: 1680 ISDA
Panel 2: How Does Capital Market Regulation Address Financial Stability and Can It Do More?
 
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Conference on Financial Stability and Asset Management sponsored by Investment Company Institute and Boston University Center for Finance, Law & Policy. Presenters: Troy Paredes, Andrew Donohue, Richard Lacaille, Henry Hu, and Akshat Tewary. March 11, 2015
Views: 111 Boston University
SEBI LODR Regulations 2015 | Corporate Governance by Adv Sanyog Vyas
 
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To Buy Complete Classes visit www.studyathome.org or Call: 8737012345. StudyAtHome.org is a Online Platform, that provides CA/ CS/ CMA classes from India's Best Professors at your Home.
Views: 8563 Study At Home
Manhattan Street Capital: Capital Raising with SEC’s Regulation A+
 
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SCN's Wendy Gillette sits down with Rod Turner, Founder & CEO of Manhattan Street Capital to discuss his equity crowdfunding company and the benefits of Regulation A+ for capital raising. https://www.manhattanstreetcapital.com Manhattan Street Capital, Inc. (MSC) connects investors with high-performing midmarket companies and select startups by leveraging SEC’s Regulation A+ (or Reg A+). MSC is an online marketplace that addresses the problem of restricted access to growth capital by providing a platform through which to raise growth funds. Reg A+ is a new way to raise capital created by the SEC. Think of it as a Simple Public Offering (SPO). Under Reg A+, companies can raise between $2 million and $50 million per year from “Main Street” and accredited investors. Companies interested in raising capital through Reg A+ can do so on MSC. Why raise capital through Manhattan Street Capital? 1. Test the Waters (TM). Promote your potential offering and gauge the interest of the investment community before filing with the SEC. Leverage investor feedback about your strategy, pitch, and terms to refine your business model before spending money on the filing. 2. Communication and Support. MSC encourages open communication among companies and investors, and provides helpful resources, to ensure companies are well-positioned for Reg A+ fundraising. 3. Mentorship. We will soon introduce a mentor program, which will connect you with a network of experienced professionals. Mentors will share their successes and lessons learned from their entrepreneurial endeavors so you can apply best practices to your company. 4. Raise Capital. Raise capital from main street and accredited investors from around the world. For more information, contact us at [email protected] or visit www.manhattanstreetcapital.com. To receive a free copy of Manhattan Street Capital’s White Paper: The Definitive Guide to Investing in Regulation A+ Offerings, visit www.manhattanstreetcapital.com
How do Europe’s New Banking Regulation Proposals Change International Agreements? - real economy
 
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_Euronews’ Maithreyi Seetharaman asked Valdis Dombrovskis, the European Commission Vice President for the Euro & Social Dialogue, Financial Stability, Financial Services & Capital Markets Union, if the new banking proposals put forward impacts the impending Basel III negotiations in January 2017. He responded by saying Europe’s position was that any international regulation should not lead to overall substantial increases in capital requirements for European Banks._ *Maithreyi Seetharam… READ MORE : http://www.euronews.com/2016/12/13/how-do-europes-new-banking-regulation-proposals-change-international-agreements What are the top stories today? Click to watch: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLSyY1udCyYqBeDOz400FlseNGNqReKkFd euronews: the most watched news channel in Europe Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronews euronews is available in 13 languages: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels In English: Website: http://www.euronews.com/news Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter: http://twitter.com/euronews Google+: http://google.com/+euronews VKontakte: http://vk.com/en.euronews
Regulation outlook 1Q18
 
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Available in: english - spanish In the first quarter of 2018, the BCBS consultative document on revisions to the minimum capital requirements for market risk stands out. In Europe, the EC, the EBA and the ECB published several documents on NPLs. Further, the EBA published the scenarios for the 2018 stress test. In Spain, the Government published the Anteproyecto de Ley de prevención del blanqueo de capitales y de la financiación del terrorismo. For more information or to download the report, please visit www.managementsolutions.com
CEIF Talks - "Capital Adequacy Requirements - Differential Approach for Islamic Banks" by Dr. Dawood
 
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Dr. Dawood Ashraf, Senior Researcher, Islamic Research and Training Institute (IRTI) speaks about the the Capital Adequacy Requirements for Islamic Banks, equity, profit equalization reserves, loss provision and capital requirements
Views: 95 IBA CEIF
13. Banks
 
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Financial Markets (2011) (ECON 252) Banks are among our enduring of financial institutions. Their survival in so many different historical periods is testimony to their importance. Professor Shiller traces the origins of interest rates from Sumeria in 2000 BC, to ancient Greece and Rome, up to the Song Dynasty in China between the 10th and the 12th century. Subsequently, he looks at banking in Italy during the Renaissance and at the goldsmith bankers in 16th and 17th century England. Banks have survived so long because they solve adverse selection and moral hazard problems. Additionally, he covers Douglas Diamond's and Philip Dybvig's model, which does not only analyze the banks' role for liquidity provision, but also reveals the possibility of bank runs. This leads Professor Shiller to deposit insurance as a means to prevent bank runs. He discusses the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as well as the Federal Savings and Loans Insurance Corporation, together with the role that the latter played during the savings and loan crisis of the 1980s. The necessity to regulate banks in the presence of deposit insurance results in a discussion of the role of the Basel commission and an explicit calculation to illustrate the core principles of Basel III. At the end, Professor Shiller provides an overview of financial crises since the beginning of the 1990s, with the Mexican crisis of 1994-1995, and the Asian crisis of 1997. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction 02:52 - Chapter 2. Basic Principles of Banking 10:46 - Chapter 3. The Beginnings of Banking: Types of Banks 24:00 - Chapter 4. Theory of Banks: Liquidity, Adverse Selection, Moral Hazard 33:03 - Chapter 5. Bank Runs, Deposit Insurance and Maintaining Confidence 41:07 - Chapter 6. Bank Regulation: Risk-Weighted Assets and Basel Agreements 53:27 - Chapter 7. Common Equity Requirements and Its Critics 01:02:49 - Chapter 8. Recent International Bank Crises Complete course materials are available at the Yale Online website: online.yale.edu This course was recorded in Spring 2011.
Views: 76989 YaleCourses
Regulation A+: The Democratization of Capital - Course Preview
 
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This program, taught by veteran securities attorney J. Sunny Barkats, will guide practitioners through the requirements of Regulation A+, offering practical tips for advising emerging growth companies on attracting and retaining capital while staying SEC compliant. Want to join Lawline? Sign up here https://www.lawline.com/subscription New courses added weekly! Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Lawline Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Lawlinecle Find out more about Regulation A+: The Democratization of Capital: https://www.lawline.com/course/regulation-a-the-democratization-of-capital For more courses by J. Sunny Barkats: https://www.lawline.com/faculty/j-sunny-barkats
Views: 35 LawlineCLE
Offering Statement Requirements For Regulation A+ Offerings
 
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Offering Statement Requirements For Regulation A+ Offerings- Today I am continuing my discussion on offering statement requirements for a Reg A+ offering. The rules require use of new modified Form 1-A. Form 1-A consists of three parts: Part I – Notification, Part II – Offering Circular and Part III – Exhibits. Part I calls for certain basic information about the issuer and the offering, and is primarily designed to confirm and determine eligibility for the use of the Form and a Regulation A offering in general. Part I will include issuer name and identifying information; issuer eligibility; application of the bad actor disqualification and disclosure; jurisdictions in which securities are to be offered; and unregistered securities issued or sold within one year. Part I also includes pricing information. All Regulation A+ offerings must be at a fixed price. That is, no offerings may be made “at the market” or for other than a fixed price. Part II is the offering circular and is similar to the prospectus in a registration statement. Part II requires disclosure of information about the issuer and the offering such as; material risks; dilution; plan of distribution; use of proceeds; description of the business operations; description of physical properties; discussion of financial condition and results of operations (MD&A); identification of and disclosure about directors, executives and key employees; executive compensation; beneficial security ownership information; related party transactions; description of offered securities; and two years of financial information. The required information in Part 2 of Form 1-A is scaled down from the requirements in Regulation S-K applicable to Form S-1. Issuers can complete Part 2 by either following the Form 1-A disclosure format or by including the information required by Part I of Form S-1. Only issuers that elect to use the S-1 format will be able to subsequently file short form 8-A to register and become subject to the Exchange Act reporting requirements. Form 1-A requires two years of financial information. All financial statements for Regulation A offerings must be prepared in accordance with GAAP. Financial statements of a Tier I issuer are not required to be audited however, as noted Tier 1 does not preempt state law and most if not all states require audited financial statements. Audited financial statements are required for Tier 2 issuers. Audit firms for Tier 2 issuers must be independent and PCAOB-registered. Part III requires an exhibits index and a description of exhibits required to be filed as part of the offering statement. Laura Anthony, Esq. Founding Partner Legal & Compliance LLC. 330 Clematis Street, Ste. 217 West Palm Beach, FL 33401 Phone: Toll Free: (800) 341-2684 FREE Local: (561) 514-0936 Email: [email protected] #LawCast
CAUSE AND EFFECT:  The new core capital regulations in the edition of cause and effect
 
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Over the past 5 years, banks have had to increase their core capital as the central bank sort to ensure banking stability. But IOT would seem there is no rest to be had, and banks now have a herculean task ahead of them. Watch KTN Live http://www.ktnkenya.tv/live Follow us on http://www.twitter.com/ktnkenya Like us on http://www.facebook.com/ktnkenya
Views: 160 KTN News Kenya
Our crazy bank regulations in red and blue
 
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A brief video explaining in red and blue the monstrous regulatory mistake made by the Basel Committee with their Basel II imposing on the banks senseless capital requirements that pushed them into dangerous territory and away from attending the needs of our small businesses and entrepreneurs. http://www.subprimeregulations.blogspot.com/
Views: 2081 Per Kurowski
OVER 110 RETAIL FOREIGN EXCHANGE BUREAUS CLOSE SHOPS
 
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Bank of Tanzania manager directorate of banking supervision Mr. Eliamringi Mandari explaining about the new amendment for bureau de changes regulation 2017, that require owners to meet new capital requirements. In view of the new regulation at least 110 bureaux have closed shop out of 297, while another 65 are still under review. The exercise is expected to be completed in two weeks
Views: 406 MCL Digital

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