In a post-Basel market, succeeding with balance sheet risk management is crucial for avoiding holding excessive capital returns and missing out on revenue-generating opportunities. The vendors servicing this market are on a mission to help firms centralize
The Federal Reserve finalized, in June 2018, the rule to prevent concentrations of risk between large banking organizations and their counterparties from undermining financial stability, known as Single Counterparty Credit Limit (SCCL).
Increasing demand for credit has opened up the marketplace to a host of new tech-savvy lending providers. To compete in this new landscape, banks are changing their approach to credit management in order to provide faster and more convenient service to their clients.
Banks need to adopt new technology for quicker decisioning without sacrificing any of the risk assessment and analysis. At Moody's Analytics, we're helping our clients meet this challenge by investing in the latest data trends and technology advancements and implementing them into our solutions.
In this webinar, view the observations that were put forward in a recent conversation with Andrew Bockelman, general manager of banking RegTech at Moody's Analytics.
This paper develops a method to back-allocate to individual positions the market risk capital requirement that a bank must satisfy under the revised standardized approach proposed by the Basel Committee. Our method assesses the contribution of single positions or sub-portfolios to the overall capital charge. One important feature of our method is that it provides insight on which positions, sub-portfolios, and risk factors drive the capital charge and which help mitigate it. A negative contribution indicates that a marginal increase in the position would lead to a decrease in the capital charge, and vice versa.
The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision (BCBS) published its second consultation on the capital measurement for operational risk in March 2016. This whitepaper gives a thorough overview of the BCBS's consultation and the quantitative impact study (QIS) on the proposals set out in this consultation. The results of this study and comments received are expected to be used as inputs to the final design and calibration of the operational risk framework.
The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision issued the final Basel III securitization framework in July 2016, incorporating the alternative capital treatment for simple, transparent, and comparable (STC) securitizations. This framework comes into effect in January 2018. This paper reviews the prescribed hierarchy of approaches, and looks at the potential overall impact of the framework on banks.
Coverage this month includes , the Financial Stability Board (FSB) agreed its 2017 work plan. The European Banking Authority (EBA) report with qualitative and quantitative observations of its first impact assessment of the International Financial Reporting Standard (IFRS) 9, accounting for financial instruments, standard. The European Commission (EC) presented a comprehensive package of reforms aimed at further strengthening the resilience of European Union (EU) banks. The United States (US) Government Accounting Office (GAO) issued a report detailing additional actions which could help the Federal Reserve achieve its stress testing goals. The Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) issued a consultation on the local implementation of the Net Stable Funding Ratio (NSFR).
Mark Wells, Associate Director of Portfolio Research at Moody's Analytics, outlines how the parameterization of an Economic Capital model differs for accrual and securities portfolios and relates the parameterization approaches with those associated with Basel Advanced-IRB calculations.
Coverage this month includes the BCBS's consultative document and discussion paper on Basel III; the EBA's final guidelines on implicit support for securitization transactions; the SEC's adopted rules for open-ended, mutual, and exchange traded funds; and more.