The Central Bank of Ireland published the national data template and rules, template notes on compilation, and schema version 1.0 for AnaCredit reporting. The template notes on compilation are designed to assist reporting agents to complete the National Template Return (NCR1B) that will become effective from March 31, 2019. The National Template must be reported on a quarterly basis with reference to the end of March, June, September, and December each year. The reporting deadline for the National Template is 20th working day after the last working day of the reference period (T+20).
AnaCredit comprises the collection of granular credit data based on harmonized ECB statistical reporting requirements. The objective is to establish a common granular credit database shared between the Eurosystem members, comprising input data for all euro area member states. Granular credit data can be widely used to serve a number of different functions. The AnaCredit data will support ECB and the Central Bank of Ireland in performing their central banking and supervisory functions including monetary policy analysis and operations, risk management, financial stability surveillance, statistics, macro-prudential policy and research. A key part of building the AnaCredit System, is the ability to reuse the data for domestic purposes. However, the ability of meeting the various domestic user requirements requires the collection of additional data over and beyond the requirements laid down in the AnaCredit regulation. These requirements are targeted, to the greatest extent possible, at the relevant banks that can satisfy the user need.
- National Data Template and Rules (XLSX)
- Notes on Compilation (PDF)
- Schema Version 1.0 (XSD)
- AnaCredit Webpage
Keywords: Europe, Ireland, Banking, AnaCredit, National Data Template, Reporting, Schema, Central Bank of Ireland
Previous ArticleFSS Consults on Rules Related to Short-Term STC Securitizations
The European Commission (EC) published a public consultation on the review of revised payment services directive (PSD2) and open finance.
The European Commission (EC) has issued two letters mandating the European Supervisory Authorities (ESAs) to jointly propose amendments to the regulatory technical standards under Sustainable Finance Disclosure Regulation or SFDR.
The European Banking Authority (EBA) published its annual report on convergence of supervisory practices for 2021. Additionally, following a request from the European Commission (EC),
The Farm Credit Administration published, in the Federal Register, the final rule on implementation of the Current Expected Credit Losses (CECL) methodology for allowances
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) looks set to intensify focus on crypto-assets and cyber risk and extended the comment period on the proposed rules to enhance and standardize climate-related disclosures for investors.
The Australian Prudential Regulation Authority (APRA) announced reduction in the aggregate Committed Liquidity Facility and issued an update on the operational preparedness for zero and negative market interest rates.
The Commission for the Financial Market (CMF) in Chile published capital adequacy ratios (as of February 2022, January 2022, and December 2021) for 17 banks and for the banking system.
The Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) issued a statement on the European Banking Authority (EBA) guidelines on management of non-performing exposures (NPEs) and forborne exposures.
The European Banking Authority (EBA) updated the implementing technical standards that specify the data collection for the 2023 supervisory benchmarking exercise in relation to the internal approaches used in market risk, credit risk, and IFRS 9 accounting.
The European Insurance and Occupational Pensions Authority (EIOPA) published a feedback statement on the responses received to the consultation on blockchain and smart contracts in insurance.