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Chapter 2: The regulation test - The rise of Dubai International Financial Centre (DIFC)
 
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Nothing like a crisis to set the best jurisdictions apart from the rest, says Latham and Watkins's managing partner Villiers Terblanche. How did the DIFC fare over the past turbulent times?
Views: 4744 The Banker
CIGI '12 Session 2 - Global Financial Regulation & International Governance of Global Capital Flows
 
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The second session focused on attaining a suitable international regulatory framework for successful global financial integration. Such a framework would reduce the risk of future crises and ensure financing for the investment and innovation that will drive growth going forward. If there is one key lesson to be gleaned from the crisis, it is that the evolution of financial markets and the integration of financial systems outpaced the development of international regulatory frameworks for the governance of global capital. In effect, financial markets are internationally integrated, but prudential regulation and supervision is nationally based. In this environment, financial firms exploited gaps in legal and regulatory frameworks in a process of "regulatory arbitrage" to engage in excessive risk-taking that put the entire global economy at risk. The session looked at international financial regulatory reform, including the implementation of new capital rules, strengthened cross-border resolution regimes and a framework for containing and mitigating potential risks from the so-called "shadow" banking system that operates outside the regulated banking sector. Strengthening the FSB is also key to the success of international financial regulation reforms. Revisions to the FSB Charter, endorsed by the G20 leaders, for placing the FSB on "an enduring organizational footing, with legal personality, strengthened governance, greater financial autonomy and enhanced capacity to coordinate the development and implementation of financial regulatory policies" would be the first step to achieving this goal. Prompt implementation of such Charter changes and a review of the FSB's representation structure would further reinforce the role of the FSB. Chair: Pierre Siklos, Wilfrid Laurier University, Balsillie School of International Affairs Panellists: James Aitken, Aitken Advisors Marshall Auerback, Institute for New Economic Thinking Eric Helleiner, University of Waterloo Sony Kapoor, ReDefine Sangchee Lee, Financial Services Commission
Financial Regulation: Back to the Future?
 
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Systemic Risk Centre and Law and Financial Markets Project public lecture Date: Tuesday 10 January 2017 Time: 6.30-8.00pm Venue: Sheikh Zayed Theatre, New Academic Building, LSE Speaker: Timothy G. Massad (Chairman of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission) Chair: Dr Eva Micheler (SRC, Department of Law) The global financial crisis caused massive unemployment, destroyed trillions in wealth, and triggered an international effort to strengthen the regulation of financial markets and institutions. Will the Brexit referendum and the 2016 U.S. election bring fundamental changes to that path? Mr. Massad has been on the front lines of the U.S. effort to combat the crisis and reform the international financial regulatory system, currently as Chairman of the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission and formerly as Assistant Secretary for Financial Stability at the U.S. Treasury. As head of the U.S. government agency responsible for regulating the nearly $450 trillion futures and swaps markets, much of which is global in nature, Chairman Massad will bring his unique perspective to the future of the financial market regulatory framework agreed to by the G20 Leaders. Twitter Hashtag for this event: #LSEMassad
G20 - Strengthening International Financial Regulation
 
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The G20 has been the core crisis committee in the wake of the recent global uncertainty. Among its first and major tasks has been to tighten the rules and enforcement of financial regulation. It has done so by outlining global standards and demanding national enforcement, while also creating the Financial Stability Board. In this video, international affairs experts are asked to reflect on what the G20 has don in this area, and what tasks remain to avert future economic crises. (Filmed at CIGI-Chatham House workshop on Global Economic Governance in a World of Crisis, Rockefeller Foundations Bellagio Center, March 2010)
Chapter 2 of 4: Promoting finance to the world - Rising financial centres: Malta’s goals and threats
 
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Malta has enjoyed success in niche financial sectors including protected cell companies and some insurance and fund products, relying on a philosophy of innovation through regulation, but all international financial centres are now being being closely monitored in how they react to the UK's post-Brexit future and Malta is assessing both the threats and opportunities ahead.
Views: 3763 FTPWM
The Future of Financial Regulation Highlights
 
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In a series of interviews commissioned by the Centre for International Finance and Regulation (CIFR), Professor Justin O'Brien discusses the future of financial regulation with industry experts on a recent visit to the Spanish capital. This is a compilation of the series of eight interviews.
Financial regulation – a post-crisis perspective
 
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On November 14, the Center on Regulation and Markets at Brookings hosted FDIC Chairman Martin Gruenberg for remarks on his experiences leading the nation’s deposit insurer, challenges to the financial system moving forward, and whether the U.S. is prepared to handle the next financial crisis at home and abroad. https://www.brookings.edu/events/financial-regulation-a-post-crisis-perspective/ (transcript available) Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=BrookingsInstitution Follow Brookings on social media! Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/Brookings Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/BrookingsInst Instagram: http://www.Instagram.com/brookingsinst LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/com/company/the-brookings-institution
The New Financial Regulatory Environment and its Implications for Financial Markets
 
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Session: AFA Panel: The New Financial Regulatory Environment and its Implications for Financial Markets January 6, 2017 14:30 to 16:30 Sheraton Grand Chicago, Sheraton Ballroom V Session Chair: Deborah Lucas, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Presented by: Tobias Adrian, International Monetary Fund Presented by: Stephen Berger, Citadel Presented by: Darrell Duffie, Stanford University Presented by: Deborah Lucas, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Views: 430 afajof
The International Governance of Financial Regulation
 
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CIGI Distinguished Fellow Malcolm D. Knight reflects on his time at the Council of Councils Sixth Regional Conference, "Managing the New Global Commons", and shares thoughts on the international governance of financial regulation.
Elise, International Financial Law LLM
 
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Elise completed her International Financial Law LLM at King's and now works at a law firm in Paris. Watch the video to learn more about her experience as a postgraduate student at King's. For more information about Postgraduate programmes at King's visit www.kcl.ac.uk/study/pg/why/alumni
Views: 12085 kingscollegelondon
Istanbul Financial Centre (IFC)
 
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AGAOGLU INVİTES THE REGİON’S INVESTORS EXCLUSİVELY TO THE LAUNCH OF WORLD’S NEWEST FİNANCİAL CENTRE AT CİTYSCAPE GLOBAL 2015 Istanbul Financial Centre (IFC) project had its world premiere in Cityscape 2015 with a prestigious ribbon cutting ceremony at 2:00pm along with its introductory film on 8th of September 2015 at their booth S3 – E10 with the presence of Turkish Consul General, H.E. Erdem Ozan. The project was inspired by studying examples of prominent financial centers around the world. Financial centers in New York, London, Dubai and in the Far East were all examined to identify needs and develop the similar business model in Turkey. The Istanbul International Financial Center project, located in one of the most prominent areas of Istanbul that promises a prestigious investment, is a LEED Gold certificate candidate; a globally accepted certificate for green buildings. The project is slated to initially turn Istanbul into a regional financial hub and eventually grow into a global financial hub. Istanbul International Financial Center project will rise over a 303,000 m2 land space and 3,181,116m2 of construction area. Its architecture will embody Ottoman influences from the Grand Bazaar and the Topkapı Palace. Headquarters of prominent institutions, such as Central Bank of the Republic of Turkey, Turkish Republic Ziraat Bank, Halk Bank, Vakıflar Bank, Banking Regulation and Supervision Agency and Capital Markets Board of Turkey will also be present within the project. Additionally, the project will consist of four main regions and also host private management and audit companies, several buildings that belong to banks and financial institutions, a congress and cultural centre and houses as well as support and service units. Ali El Salih, the foreign customer relations manager of Agaoglu, states “Istanbul International Financial Center Project, with its transportation, sustainability, structural, mechanical, electrical, geotechnical, security systems, information technology and a world-class quality of infrastructure disciplines will enable the finance center to be a benchmark project amongst other financial centers and it is located at the most valuable land to investment in Istanbul.” Tax Advantages to Foreign Investors The IFC project will be subject to separate regulations, by introducing a special mechanism in order to support the Financial Centre business model. Tax, allocation of investment, infrastructure works and services will be placed into this special incentive arrangement, hence encouraging foreign investment. IFC is a Project Supported by The Turkish Government IFC project has been established with the collaboration of Ministry of Development in Turkey and it is under the guarantee of Emlak Konut endorsed by TOKİ Prime Ministry. Major government and semi government entities will be presented with their IFC offices in Istanbul. Legal Implementation System Practised in IFC Agaoglu has established a system for international law regulations which will be effecting the general operation of the Istanbul International Financial Centre; from taxing to law and from human resources to marketing the entire centre. Shopping Mall, Cinema & Conference Center About 41 thousand square meters of the overall 98 thousand square meter of the project enables IFC to be the shining star of Istanbul located in Atasehir and will cherish its surroundings with various facilities like congress and culture centers with 2.500 capacity to host word-class events, schools, mosques, police stations, fire stations, conference halls and shopping mall. The shopping mall will have 152 commercial units of various sizes and 9 cinemas. In accordance the project will accommodate 50.000 employees influencing a lively cultural and social life will be your gateway to a prestigious world with office and residence choices. There will be a car park with the capacity to host approximately 8000 vehicles, 4300 of which will be in the third region of the project.
Views: 46839 Invest Istanbul
Global Financial Regulation | Inside the Issues 5.18
 
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In this episode, Kevin P. Gallagher, Associate Professor of Global Development Policy, Frederick S. Pardee School of Global Studies, Boston University visits the Inside the Issues studio to discuss his new book, "Ruling Capital: Emerging Markets and the Reregulation of Global Finance." Now in its fifth season, Inside the Issues — a weekly podcast series — offers timely and candid discussions with global governance experts on issues related to the core areas of CIGI expertise: Global Economy, Global Security & Politics and International Law. Learn more at: https://www.cigionline.org/video-series/inside-issues-season-five
Crashing Ashore: Scandal and the Future of Financial Regulation
 
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This documentary was commissioned by the Centre for International Finance and Regulation. Reporter: Professor Justin O'Brien - UNSW Australia. Professor O'Brien is the Director of the Centre for Markets Law & Regulation and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow. He is a lead CIFR Researcher.
After Dodd Frank: The Meta-Regulators: Creating a Resilient Financial System
 
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Thomas L. Hogan, Assistant Professor of Finance and Member, Manuel H. Johnson Center for Political Economy Troy University Hal S. Scott, Nomura Professor and Director, Program on International Financial Systems, Harvard Law School Lawrence H. White, Professor of Economics, George Mason University and Senior Scholar, Mercatus Center Moderator: Mark Calabria, Director of Financial Regulation Studies, Cato Institute
Views: 346 Mercatus Center
JLB Symposium: Impact of Domestic and International Financial Regulation on Financial Services
 
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The NYU Journal of Law & Business presents the spring symposium, "Developments in Domestic & International Financial Regulation." Panel 3: Impact of Domestic and International Financial Regulation on the Financial Services Industry Moderator: Laurie Ferber '80 Executive Vice President and General Counsel, MF Global Holdings, New York, NY and Life Trustee, NYU School of Law Panelists: - Roy C. Smith, Kenneth G. Langone Professor of Entrepreneurship and Finance and Professor of Management Practice, NYU Stern School of Business, New York, NY - Supurna VedBrat, Managing Director, Co-head Electronic Trading & Market Structure, Investment Management, BlackRock, New York, NY - Richard Herring, Jacob Safra Professor of International Banking, Professor of Finance, Wharton, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA - Bonnie Litt, Managing Director, Associate General Counsel and Legal Director, Commodity and Financial Futures and Derivatives, Goldman Sachs, New York, NY - Will Rhode, Principal, Director of Fixed Income, TABB Group, New York, NY This event took place on January 31, 2014.
Views: 668 NYU School of Law
10 Nov 2016, FinTech, RegTech and the Reconceptualization of Financial Regulation
 
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The regulatory changes and technological developments following the 2008 Global Financial Crisis are fundamentally changing the nature of financial markets, services and institutions. At the juncture of these two phenomena lies regulatory technology or ‘RegTech’ – the use of technology, particularly information technology, in the context of regulatory monitoring, reporting and compliance. RegTech developments are leading towards a paradigm shift necessitating the reconceptualization of financial regulation. RegTech to date has been focused on the digitization of manual reporting and compliance processes, for example in the context of know-your-customer requirements. However, the potential of RegTech is far greater – it has the potential to enable a close to real-time and proportionate regulatory regime that identifies and addresses risk while also facilitating far more efficient regulatory compliance. In this seminar, based on a new paper [ https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2847806 ], we argue that the transformative nature of technology will only be captured by a new approach that sits at the nexus between data, digital identity and regulation. We seek to expose the inadequacy and lack of ambition of simply digitizing analogue processes in a digital financial world. The development of financial technology (‘FinTech’), the rapid developments in emerging markets, and the recent pro-active stance of regulators in developing regulatory sandboxes, all represent a unique combination of events, which could facilitate the transition from one regulatory model to another. Speakers: Professor Douglas W. Arner is a Professor of Law at the University of Hong Kong and Project Coordinator of a major five-year project funded by the Hong Kong Research Grants Council Theme-based Research Scheme on “Enhancing Hong Kong's Future as a Leading International Financial Centre”. In addition, he is Co-Director of the Duke University-HKU Asia-America Institute in Transnational Law, and a Senior Visiting Fellow of Melbourne Law School, University of Melbourne. Douglas served as Head of the HKU Department of Law from 2011 to 2014 and from 2006 to 2011 he was the Director of HKU’s Asian Institute of International Financial Law, which he co-founded in 1999 along with the LLM in Corporate and Financial Law (of which he serves as Director along with the Faculty’s new LLM in Compliance and Regulation). He has published fifteen books and more than 100 articles, chapters and reports on international financial law and regulation, including most recently Reconceptualising Global Finance and its Regulation (Cambridge 2016). Douglas is a member of the Hong Kong Financial Services Development Council and of the International Advisory Board of the Australian Centre for International Finance and Regulation. Janos Barberis is a Research Fellow of the Asian Institute of International Financial Law at the University of Hong Kong. He was previously involved in the establishment of a new retail bank in the United Kingdom. He now supports the development of Hong Kong as a leading FinTech hub as the Founder of FinTech.HK and SuperCharger. He also is the co-editor of The FinTech Book, published by Wiley.
Ch 1. New regulations effect on leading IFCs - International financial centres
 
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Caught between the reputational damage inflicted to the world of finance by the financial crisis and the overwhelming regulatory response to it, international financial centres the world over are being faced with a number of challenges very different to those they have faced before. In association with QFCA, Silvia Pavoni, investment editor, chairs a round table discussion on these issues.
Views: 27 The Banker
Enhancing Hong Kong's Future as a Leading International Financial Centre
 
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Project No:. T31-717/12-R, presented by Prof Douglas W Arner, HKU, and his team Theme-based Research Scheme Public Symposium, 9 December 2017
Mark Tennant talks to the CSFI about co-ordinating international financial regulation
 
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Mark Tennant, chairman of iBE UK, sat down with CSFI director Andrew Hilton following the Centre’s April 8 round-table on the co-ordination of international financial regulation. The conversation explored the case for a global lender of last resort given the increasingly interconnected and complex nature of financial services. This video was made possible by the generous support of StockWell Group. http://www.stockwellgroup.com
Dubai International Finance Centre DIFC Law Courts In Dubai
 
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A wonderful video of the DIFC Courts in Dubai. The DIFC is where we host our BARBRI International New York and California Bar 'Attorney-at-Law' programme. Note this video was made by Dubai Tourism.
Views: 1867 BARBRI International
GCTV: Jersey International Financial Centre
 
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http://home.globalcustodian.com/multimedia/vodcast.do
Views: 61 globalcustodian
Reforming the Global Architecture of Financial Regulation – the G20, the IMF and the FSB
 
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The CIGI Global Policy Forum is an exclusive, invitation-only series of talks offering authoritative analysis on policy-relevant issues affecting Canada and its place in the world. Launched in 2012 by The Centre for International Governance Innovation, and held at the Rideau Club in Ottawa, the CIGI Global Policy Forum offers audience members access to a wide range of distinguished speakers: policy experts and influencers shaping the world’s debates and discussions on global economic, security, development and environmental issues. Speaker: Malcolm D. Knight, CIGI Distinguished Fellow
Studying the LLM in International Corporate Governance, Financial Regulation and Economic Law
 
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Institute of Advanced Legal Studies http://www.sas.ac.uk/ http://www.sas.ac.uk/graduate-study/master-s-degrees/llm-international-corporate-governance-financial-regulation-and-econ Former student, Wael Saghir, talks about his time studying the LLM in International Corporate Governance, Financial Regulation and Economic Law This innovative programme builds on the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies research expertise in company law, corporate governance, international economic law, financial regulation and financial law. The programme is taught by leading academics from the University of London and other European and North American universities. This degree has been designed to appeal to law graduates as well as those who come from other disciplines such as business studies, international relations, finance and economics, and would like to learn more about the legal side of international economic relations particularly international financial markets and services and develop a specialised understanding of corporate governance concepts and the role of financial regulation in today's globalised financial markets. The Institute is uniquely qualified and situated to offer this academic law degree programme in London - the world's leading international financial centre. For more information and how to apply: http://www.sas.ac.uk/graduate-study/master-s-degrees/llm-international-corporate-governance-financial-regulation-and-econ
Views: 2650 SchAdvStudy
What makes an international financial centre?
 
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International financial centres compete on various different aspects, says Bonnie Chan, Partner, Davis Polk & Wardell, in advance of the "Hong Kong: China's Global Financial Centre" conference, which will be held on 1 March 2011 at The Plaza Hotel in New York. Hosted by the Financial Services and the Treasury Bureau and Invest Hong Kong of the Government of the Hong Kong SAR, it is supported by the Hong Kong Monetary Authority and Securities and Futures Commission . Registration at: www.investhk-ny.com
Views: 3247 Invest Hong Kong
IFSC regulation guidelines shared by India's financial regulators
 
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IFSC regulation guidelines shared by India's financial regulators
Views: 222 DeshGujaratHD
Top 10 Offshore Tax Havens You Can Still Stash Your Cash
 
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Get more Tips here! www.destinationtips.com Heads of state, former heads of state, heads of government, former heads of government, relatives and associates of government officials (as well as a fair share of celebrities) have all been exposed for hiding money in offshore accounts. Here is a list of the top 10 Biggest Tax Havens in the World. (Ranking is based on a combination of its secrecy score and scale weighting) #10 United Arab Emirates One of the world’s best known tax havens or secrecy jurisdictions.It has a low-tax environment and a complex array of free trade zones with multiple secrecy facilities and lax enforcement. A large slice of the inbound money comes in the form gold. Secrecy Score: 77% Tax Haven Status: Tiny #9 Bahrain An island of hospitality to banks and businesses and also one of the biggest global centers for Islamic finance. There is no corporate income tax, personal income tax or capital gains tax. Bahrain also has a wide network of tax treaties with a number of developing countries. Secrecy Score: 74% Tax Haven Status: Small #8 Germany Between $2.81 to $3.38 trillion of tax exempt interest-bearing assets held by non-residents as of August 2013. Germany does not sufficiently exchange tax-related information with a multitude of other jurisdictions and despite recent progress with its anti-money laundering framework, major loopholes and many implementation deficits still exist Secrecy Score: 56% Tax Haven Status: Huge but Shifty #7 Lebanon Many members of the population are high-net worth individuals. Beirut’s offshore financial services sector has been growing at an average of nearly 12 percent per year since 2006. Lebanon’s political and military troubles over recent decades have disrupted the offshore financial sector, but it has proved astonishingly resilient. Secrecy Score: 79% Tax Haven Status: Small and Secure #6 Luxembourg The most important private banking and wealth management center in the Eurozone. It has 143 banks holding almost $800 billion in assets, over $300 billion of which are in the secretive private banking sector and is a center of lax financial regulation and is still one of the world’s most important financial centers. Breaking professional secrecy can result in a prison sentence Secrecy Score: 55% Tax Haven Status: Huge #5 The Cayman Islands Banking assets worth $1.4 trillion in June 2014. Hoststing over 11,000 mutual and other funds with a net asset value of $2.1 trillion. It has 200 banks, over 140 trust companies and over 95,000 registered companies and retains many secrecy features plus laws that can put people in jail not only for exposing confidential information, but merely for asking for it. Secrecy Score: 65% Tax Haven Status: Aggressively Protective #4 Singapore A major wealth management center, with $1.4 trillion in assets under management in 2013. In 2014 it become Asia’s largest foreign exchange trading center. It hosts a lack of serious reforms to its corporate secrecy regime and a lack of interest in creating public registries of beneficial ownership. Secrecy Score: 69% Tax Haven Status: Intentionally Blind? #3 USA The U.S. has led the charge in combating international tax evasion using offshore financial accounts. However, the U.S. also provides a multitude of secrecy and tax-free facilities for non U.S. residents It's one of the few places left where advisers are actively promoting accounts that will remain secret from overseas authorities. Secrecy Score: 60% Tax Haven Status: Ironic #2 Hong Kong Hong Kong has the second largest stock exchange in Asia after Tokyo with $2.1 trillion under management in April 2015 and over $350 billion in private banking assets. China’s control over Hong Kong has shielded it from global transparency initiatives. It also has not signed the multilateral agreement to initiate automatic information exchange via the CRS. Secrecy Score: 72% Tax Haven Status: See-No-Evil #1 Switzerland Switzerland is the grandfather of the world’s tax havens, known to have introduced Banking Secrecy Laws as far back as 1934 However, in 2010, the US enacted the Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act and the Swiss government was ultimately forced to bow to US pressure In 2013, the US government signed a tax treaty that calls for Swiss banks to provide details on their American account holders Secrecy Score: 73% Tax Haven Status: BOSS
Views: 44527 Destination Tips
The Future of International Financial Regulation: Q&A
 
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Daniel Tarullo answers audience questions following his presentation of the key points of his new book, The Future of International Financial Regulation, published by the Peterson Institute for International Economics and released there at a meeting held October 23, 2008.
Views: 20 PetersonInstitute
India Gets Its First Designated International Financial Service Centre
 
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India's first designated International Financial Service Centre has come up in record time at the GIFT SEZ in Gandhinagar. Find out more about the feat from the man whose company made this herculean task possible. Watch full video: http://www.ndtv.com/video/property/the-property-show/top-deals-in-real-estate-mumbai-navi-mumbai-thane-and-pune-444648?yt Download the NDTV news app: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.july.ndtv&referrer=utm_source%3Dyoutubecards%26utm_medium%3Dcpc%26utm_campaign%3Dyoutube
Views: 1853 NDTV
JLB Symposium: Harmony and Conflict in International Financial Regulation
 
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The NYU Journal of Law & Business presents the spring symposium, "Developments in Domestic & International Financial Regulation." Panel 2: Harmony and Conflict in International Financial Regulation Moderator: Gary DeWaal, President, Gary DeWaal and Associates, New York, NY Panelists: - Hélène Vletter-Van Dort, Senior Visiting Fellow, Pollack Center NYU and Professor, Erasmus School of Law of the University of Rotterdam and University of Groningen, Member of the Board Dutch Central Bank - Dietmar Rieg, President & CEO of the German American Chamber of Commerce, New York, NY - Georges Pineau, Permanent Representative in Washington, D.C., European Central Bank, Washington, D.C. - Eric Pan, Associate Director, SEC Office of International Affairs, Washington, D.C. - Dan Berkovitz, Partner, WilmerHale, Washington, D.C. This event took place on January 31, 2014.
Views: 173 NYU School of Law
Hong Kong's strength as a global financial centre is in its good government and good regulation
 
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Hong Kong's strength as a global financial centre is in its good government and good regulation, says Professor KC Chan, Secretary for Financial Services and the Treasury, Government of the HKSAR for the "Hong Kong: China's Global Financial Centre Conference". The conference will be held on Mar 1, 2011 in New York and is hosted by the Financial Services and the Treasury Bureau (FSTB) of the Government of the Hong Kong SAR, supported by Invest Hong Kong (InvestHK), Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) and Securities and Futures Commission (SFC).
Views: 365 Invest Hong Kong
Plenary 4 - Global Finance - made in law
 
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Presenter - Katharina Pistor Katharina Pistor is Michael I. Sovern Professor of Law at Columbia Law School and director of its Center on Global Legal Transformation, which is conducting research projects on law and finance, the distributional effects of transnational private regulation, the tragedy of exclusion, and rescaling the state in the context of globalisation. Her research focuses on comparative law and institutions with emphasis on emerging markets, the legal construction of financial markets, governing essential resources, and law and development. She has published widely in leading law and social science journals and has co-authored and edited several books. In 2012 she was co-recipient (with Martin Hellwig) of the Max Planck Research Award on International Financial Regulation. She is also the recipient of research grants by the Institute for New Economic Thinking and the National Science Foundation.
Views: 431 TheSmithSchool
India Regulatory Summit 2016 partnered by PIVOT- Panelist on International Financial Centre (Part-1)
 
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The viability of and conditions for Establishing an International Financial Centre in India.The panelist include Monika Halan - Editor, Mint Money, Vidhu Shekhar (CFA)- Country Head, CFA Institutions , Kaustubh Dhavse - OSD to CMO, Maharashtra and Member, panel on Mumbai IFSE of the Government of Maharashtra.
Views: 21 virajkool
Regulatory framework for IFSC in India: The experience of GIFT IFSC, Dipesh Shah
 
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Description: International Financial Services Centre (IFSC) is considered as a game changer for providing International Financial Services from Global Financial Centre in India. In the absence of IFSC in India, it is estimated that India is losing around US $ 50 billion per year (2015) which will grow to US $ 120 billion by 2025. Govt. of India announced regulatory frame work for IFSC in India on April 10, 2015. In a short span of two years, GIFT International Financial Services Centre has attracted International Financial Services with 9 Banks, 4 Insurance Companies, 2 leading Exchanges and around 100 broking entities. The banking vertical have already completed around USD 2 billion transactions from GIFT IFSC. International Exchange for the first time in the country started trading of foreign stock futures covering Google, Facebook, Apple, Microsoft and JP Morgan. The experience of GIFT IFSC in this regard is useful learning for the development of International Financial Services Centre in India.
Views: 628 nipfpmf
Bank regulation debated at Rutgers Financial Institution Center
 
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Learn more at: http://www.business.rutgers.edu/rfic Rutgers Financial Institutions Center -- An Independent Forum for Debate & Research The Center marshals the intellectual resources of the region in examining the relevant issues facing the industry. Accordingly, the Center exists to promote research on financial institutions and to act as a Think Tank and Interface between the following four constituencies: · Practicing Professionals · Regulators · Academia (professors and PhD students) · Students
ECB Forum: Session 2: Financial regulatory challenges - 29 June 2016
 
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Chair: Benoît Cœuré, Member of the Executive Board, European Central Bank Financial regulatory reform after the crisis: An assessment Darrel Duffie, Professor, Stanford University Discussant: Charles Goodhart, Professor em., London School of Economics Regulation and structural change in financial systems Stijn Claessens, Senior Adviser, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System Discussant: Hyun Song Shin, Economic Adviser and Head of Research, Bank for International Settlements
Views: 1272 European Central Bank
Financial Risk and Regulation: Are New International Prudential Authorities Needed?
 
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On March 27, 2012, the Richard Paul Richman Center for Business, Law, and Public Policy presented Financial Risk and Regulation: Unfinished Business, a conference co-organized by Ira Millstein and Charles Calomiris. This conference launched a new initiative on Interdependence in the Global Economy and examined how implementation of Dodd-Frank and Basel III may affect the structure and performance of US financial institutions. Learn more at http://www8.gsb.columbia.edu/richman/events/conferences_forums/2011-2012/frr
Financial regulators offices
 
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It is widely acknowledged the office of the Irish financial regulator failed in its duty to regulate the banks. While i know the staff need somewhere to work, I can hardly believe the opulence of these new offices in the heart of the International Financial Services centre, (IFSC), one of the most expensive areas for commercial property in Ireland.
Views: 42 johnfitz124
Can the International Financial System be Saved? | Inside the Issues 5.15
 
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This week James M. Boughton, CIGI Senior Fellow and former historian of the International Monetary Fund (IMF), sits down with co-host Andrew Thompson for a discussion on the international financial system. The conversation touches on the systemic importance of emerging markets, the role of global financial institutions (including the G20 and IMF), and what is needed in order to achieve stability in the international financial system. Find James M Boughton's paper, "Stabilizing International Finance: Can the System Be Saved?" online at: http://ow.ly/JkZ2V
Chapter 4: The DIFC and the new wealth management world - The rise of Dubai International Financial
 
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The geography and rules of wealth management have changed and Dubai finds itself in a sweet spot, says Juerg Berger, chief executive of Julius Baer (Middle East).
Views: 4788 The Banker
Hong Kong Faces: Laura Cha confident region will remain world financial center
 
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The A-share's recent inclusion in the MSCI index is the culmination of years of financial regulatory reforms, partly started by Laura Cha, chair of the Hong Kong Financial Services Development Council. Subscribe to us on YouTube: https://goo.gl/lP12gA Watch CGTN Live: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L2-Aq7f_BwE Download our APP on Apple Store (iOS): https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/cctvnews-app/id922456579?l=zh&ls=1&mt=8 Download our APP on Google Play (Android): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.imib.cctv Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ChinaGlobalTVNetwork/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cgtn/?hl=zh-cn Twitter: https://twitter.com/CGTNOfficial Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/CGTNOfficial/ Tumblr: http://cctvnews.tumblr.com/ Weibo: http://weibo.com/cctvnewsbeijing
Views: 318 CGTN
Ch 4. Growth opportunities in emerging IFCs - International financial centres
 
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Ch 4. Growth opportunities in emerging IFCs - International financial centres
Views: 57 The Banker
Capital Market Regulations in Dubai
 
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The Dubai International Financial Centre is a financial hub set-up as a free zone in Dubai. Find out what are the capital market regulations here as well as other rules imposed by the Securities Commission. You can contact our law firm in Dubai at: http://www.dubai-lawyers.net/ for more information
Views: 50 bridgewestEU
LSE Events | Assessing Global Financial Stability
 
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Financial instability can put growth at risk. How should global financial stability issues been analyzed? What is the IMF’s current assessment of global financial stability? During his lecture, Tobias Adrian will discuss the main features of a framework to assess global financial stability in a comprehensive and consistent way. He will also present the analysis of the October 2017 Global Financial Stability Report, which identifies sources of financial instability and the policies to mitigate risks to growth. The report focuses on the interplay between financial and macroeconomic developments, and assesses the degree to which these interactions pose risks that could threaten economic growth. Tobias Adrian, an LSE alumnus, is the Financial Counsellor and Director of the Monetary and Capital Markets Department of the International Monetary Fund (IMF). In this capacity, he leads the IMF’s work on financial sector surveillance, monetary and macroprudential policies, financial regulation, debt management, and capital markets. He also oversees capacity building activities in IMF member countries, particularly with regard to the supervision and regulation of financial systems, central banking, monetary and exchange rate regimes, and asset and liability management. Prior to joining the IMF, Dr Adrian was a Senior Vice President of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and the Associate Director of the Research and Statistics Group. Dr Adrian taught at Princeton University and New York University and has published extensively in economics and finance journals, including the American Economic Review, Journal of Finance, Journal of Financial Economics, and Review of Financial Studies. His research spans asset pricing, financial institutions, monetary policy, and financial stability, with a focus on aggregate consequences of capital markets developments. Wouter den Haan is Co-director for the Centre for Macroeconomics and Professor of Economics at LSE. The Department of Economics at LSE (@LSEEcon) is one of the largest economics departments in the world. Its size ensures that all areas of economics are strongly represented in both research and teaching. The Centre For Macroeconomics (@CFMUK) brings together world-class experts to carry out pioneering research on the global economic crisis and to help design policies that alleviate it.
Canada’s Role in the International Institutional Response to the Global Financial Crisis
 
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What impact has Canada had on the global financial system since the crisis? Tony Porter, professor at McMaster University, shares thoughts on Canada's contribution to shifts in the regulation of global financial institutions and how informal regulatory arrangements have opened up new avenues for Canadian foreign diplomacy. For more information on Canada Among Nations, Volume 28 "Crisis and Reform: Canada and the International Financial System" visit: http://www.canadaamongnations.ca
Professor Ross Buckley -  Regulation of Digital Financial Services
 
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In this video, Professor Buckley discusses the effectiveness of regulation of mobile phone digital financial services in developing countries and Australia.
What is an IFSC and how does it work?
 
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An international financial services centre caters to customers outside the jurisdiction of domestic economy, dealing with flows of finance, financial products and services across borders Read more at: http://www.livemint.com/Industry/XmEtCCZklNL5w0LmQ9K7lJ/What-is-an-IFSC-and-how-does-it-work.html?utm_source=copy
Views: 5257 Mint
The risk of de-risking -leaving Caribbean financial institutions locked out of global markets
 
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Craig Mair, vice-president of commercial banking at Scotiabank urges political leaders and regulators to do more to stem the fall out from the risk of local financial institutions losing their correspondent banking relationships (CBR) with international money operations. Speaking at the JSE Regional Investments & Capital Markets Conference 2017 held from January 24 to 26 at the Pegasus Hotel, Mair suggested that “our leaders across the Caribbean must do more to clarify ambiguities in regulation and articulate clear, specific guidelines governing how far our banking due diligence must go.” Research shows that international banks in the U.S., Europe and other major money centres around the globe are purging their correspondent banking relationships (CBRs) in order to de-risk. The result of de-risking is that banks and other financial institutions are being shut out of the global financial system and more profoundly, that certain countries and regions become unbanked or at least, less-banked. Mair shared with the JSE conference audience that, "As of May 2016, 16 banks in the Caribbean across five countries have lost all or some of their CBRs. In Barbados, eight financial institutions have had their CBRs severed; five of seven banks in Belize have had their CBRs terminated. In the Bahamas, two domestic and four international banks have also have had their CBR brought to an end.. In Haiti, all local banks have either seen their CBR severed or truncated and here in Jamaica, international correspondent banks have restricted or terminated there relationships with a number of our financial institutions.” And one o the main reasons, ironically for de-risking is not risk, but the cost to comply with regulations that protect against risk. Research funded by the Council of Europe suggests that international banks are responsible for due diligence of their clients and how well banks do due diligence of their own clients. The Council of Europe reports that this is a costly process. Compliance officers at international banks are required to have an in-depth knowledge of the legal and regulatory framework in their country and that knowledge should extend to jurisdictions in which their banks have CBRs. And when compliance requirements are not adhered to, it can be very costly in regards to fines paid by the international banks. According to Mair, “following the 9/11 terror attacks where heighten concern for financing terrorism and money laundering arose, there has been several significant fines imposed on international financial institutions. Most recently, Western Union agreed to pay over US$500 million to the US government to compensate victims of fraud, principally scammers.” Interestingly, the same research papers that outline how costly it is for international banking partners to scrutinize the compliance of their Caribbean banking partners also note that stock exchanges are significant contributors to reducing the risk of poor financial practices. In research provided by the OCED it is noted that stock exchanges contribute to corporate governance practices through its listing and disclosure standards as well as monitoring compliance for listed companies. Mair noted that, “the termination or threat of termination of CBRs directly threaten our local economy. So, what have done about it? Jamaica has sought to handle de-risking by pro-actively assuring our partners that our compliance frameworks are robust. Jamaica is currently fully compliant with the core and key regulations of the international Financial Action Task Force and we have signed FACTA agreements with the US Government. Through the GOJ and Central Bank, we have seen amendment in legislation to strengthen customer due diligence and heighten the use of risk based processes to identify risk.” In recognizing how delicate the balance is to keep the CBR as part of the financial framework in Jamaica, Mair suggests the following: 1.strengthen our framework on a uniform regulation framework and data collection 2.Regional leaders must intensify effort to persuade international correspondent banking partners to articulate how far data collection on customers must go. 3.Financial institutions need to step up the communication to customers of the importance of being compliant 4.Ask the regulators to heighten their monitoring of the financial sector’s activities.
Views: 507 Financially Focused
Ch 3. The merits of specialisation - International financial centres
 
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Caught between the reputational damage inflicted to the world of finance by the financial crisis and the overwhelming regulatory response to it, international financial centres the world over are being faced with a number of challenges very different to those they have faced before. In association with QFCA, Silvia Pavoni, investment editor, chairs a round table discussion on these issues.
Views: 23 The Banker

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