GLEIF published the monthly global Legal Entity Identifier (LEI) data quality report, which analyzes the overall data quality in the Global LEI System. The assessment performed on February 28, 2019 shows that the Total Data Quality Score remains stable above 99%. The analysis of the distinct quality maturity levels met by the individual LEI issuers demonstrates that more than 70% of the issuers achieved required quality in the reporting period. This confirms the positive trend observed in recent months.
The report this month covers the following factors:
- The LEI Total Data Quality Score for the reporting period
- Progress achieved on the continuous optimization of 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 that 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 the data quality checks performed by GLEIF that trigger the highest number of LEI records that fail these checks
Keywords: International, Banking, Insurance, Securities, LEI, GLEIS, Data Quality, GLEIF
Previous ArticleHKMA Publishes FAQs on Local Implementation of IRRBB Framework
The Australian Prudential Regulation Authority (APRA) published a new set of frequently asked questions (FAQs) to clarify the regulatory capital treatment of investments in the overseas deposit-taking and insurance subsidiaries.
The Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) issued the policy statement PS20/21, which contains final rules for the application of existing consolidated prudential requirements to financial holding companies and mixed financial holding companies.
The European Banking Authority (EBA) published the final report on the guidelines specifying the criteria to assess the exceptional cases when institutions exceed the large exposure limits and the time and measures needed for institutions to return to compliance.
The European Banking Authority (EBA) revised the guidelines on stress tests to be conducted by the national deposit guarantee schemes under the Deposit Guarantee Schemes Directive (DGSD).
The Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) issued a circular, for all authorized institutions, to confirm its support of an information note that sets out various options available in the loan market for replacing USD LIBOR with the Secured Overnight Financing Rate (SOFR).
The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC) issued a new "Problem Bank Supervision" booklet of the Comptroller's Handbook. The booklet covers information on timely identification and rehabilitation of problem banks and their advanced supervision, enforcement, and resolution when conditions warrant.
The Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS) launched a consultation on the standards for market risk capital and the associated reporting requirements for banks incorporated in Singapore.
The tech lab of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) selected three winning teams in a tech sprint designed to explore new technologies and techniques to help banks meet the needs of unbanked consumers.
PRA published a "Dear CEO" letter that sets out findings of a review on the reliability of regulatory reporting and reiterates the supervisory expectations on regulatory reporting.
The Australian Prudential Regulation Authority (APRA) confirmed that its new data collection solution APRA Connect will go live on September 13, 2021.