GLEIF published the monthly Global Legal Entity Identifier (LEI) data quality report for September 2019. The report analyzes the overall data quality in the Global LEI System. This edition of the report shows that the number of LEI issuers demonstrating expected data quality increased further, with nearly 90% of the LEI issuers publishing full portfolio at the required quality level.
The Data Quality criteria is expected to contain 12 dimensions. At present, a subset of 11 criteria is implemented, to the detriment of the score, as they are averaged on all of them. This is expected to change, on a non-fixed timeline, to include all 12 dimensions. The report covers the following factors:
- The LEI Total Data Quality Score for the reporting period.
- Progress achieved with regard to the continuous optimization of the data quality within the Global LEI System, based on the LEI Total Data Quality Score.
- The Total Data Quality Score per country achieved in the reporting period.
- Results of GLEIF checks of the LEI data records against implemented quality criteria—that is, the percentage of records that successfully passed the tests.
- The percentage of LEI data records, which meet the requirements of distinct quality maturity levels.
- Information on "Level 2" data, duplicates and challenges for the reporting period.
- The section "Top 5 Failing Checks" identifying data quality checks performed by GLEIF that trigger the highest number of LEI records that fail these checks. In the report, the type of data quality check is indicated with a number.
Keywords: International, Banking, Insurance, Securities, LEI, GLEIS, Data Quality, Reporting, GLEIF
Previous ArticleEIOPA Updates Methodology for RFR Calculation Under Solvency II
FCA and PRA in the UK, FED in the US, and the authorities in Singapore have fined Goldman Sachs for risk management failures in connection with the 1Malaysia Development Berhad (1MDB).
BCBS announced that OSFI and the Bank of Canada hosted the 21st International Conference of Banking Supervisors (ICBS) virtually on October 19-22, 2020.
FCA proposed guidance on how firms should continue to seek to help customers who hold insurance and premium finance products and may be in financial difficulty because of COVID-19, after October 31, 2020.
EBA issued an opinion on prudential treatment of the legacy instruments as the grandfathering period nears an end on December 31, 2021.
ESRB published the fifth issue of the EU Non-bank Financial Intermediation Risk Monitor 2020 (NBFI Monitor).
HM Treasury announced that the new Financial Services Bill has been introduced in the Parliament.
APRA announced that it has increased the minimum liquidity requirement of Bendigo and Adelaide Bank for failing to comply with the prudential standard on liquidity.
PRA published the consultation paper CP17/20 to propose changes to certain rules, supervisory statements, and statements of policy to implement elements of the Capital Requirements Directive (CRD5).
US Agencies adopted a final rule that applies to advanced approaches banking organizations and aims to reduce interconnectedness in the financial system as well as to reduce contagion risks associated with the failure of a global systemically important bank (G-SIB).
US Agencies (FDIC, FED, and OCC) adopted a final rule that implements the net stable funding ratio (NSFR) for certain large banking organizations.