A key partner for asset quality reviews, fund allocations and QE implementation
For helping central banks to tackle vast amounts of data from new reporting requirements
Network techniques offer new insights into financial risk
New bank capital rules are bridling Asean banks
Policy-makers should address challenges presented by economic and monetary system feedback loops
Chinese leadership is increasingly promoting a more market-based system
Regulation has a profound effect on levels of financial inclusion
Flexible exchange rates can act as an asset price as well as a price for goods and services
Bangladesh has achieved strong growth, but still needs to modernise finance
New fault lines in financial regulation
The regime we have is far from perfect. But regulatory oversight can go some way towards countering its flaws, Jacques de Larosière believes
Were the ‘bloody bankers’ to blame?
Brandon Davies looks to history for an idea on how regulators can develop liquidity rules that will work for Islamic and conventional ﬁnance
The regulation of Islamic ﬁnance suffers from several seemingly entrenched problems. Mushtak Parker highlights the barriers to better regulation, while noting some grounds for optimism
Claire Jones outlines how and by whom Islamic ﬁnance is regulated
The Basel Committee’s proposals for liquidity buffers could have some dangerous side effects, William Allen warns
With Basel III, regulators have a chance to improve models used by banks to manage risk. However, they risk repeating past mistakes, says Patricia Jackson
The new regulatory code could have some dangerous side effects, Jacques de Larosière writes
The rationale for requiring banks to hold contingent capital is right. However, the mechanics of their operation and market implications may be subject to doubt, argues Charles Goodhart.
The decision by the British government to adopt the Twin Peaks model of financial regulation represents a significant turnaround in the Bank of England’s political fortunes, writes Michael Taylor.
A change of leadership offers Ireland’s central bank an opportunity to assert its independence from the country’s much maligned political and banking elite. It is doing much to grasp it, Claire Jones finds.
The crisis has challenged the fundamentals of the prevailing macroeconomic orthodoxy. Policymakers must recognise this and adopt new frameworks accordingly, Sir John Gieve argues
Sound corporate governance is essential if future financial crises are to be avoided. Liao Min and Rui Wang of the China Banking Regulatory Commission (CBRC) explain how the commission is developing guidelines to make this happen
The Volcker Rule recognises that the structure of the banking system needs to change. For that it should be supported, says Michael Taylor