Duncan Wood is the London-based editor-in-chief of Risk.net. He was promoted to the role at the start of 2015, to lead the editorial reorganisation of the website and its print titles. Duncan had been editor of Risk magazine since July 2011. He rejoined Risk as European editor in October 2009, having originally worked for Risk and Asia Risk in London and Hong Kong as a writer and researcher between 1998 and 2000.
In the intervening years, Duncan was news editor for the Oliver Wyman-founded online start-up ERisk.com. He also worked freelance for six years while living in Germany, with his work appearing in Euromoney, Financial News, IFR, and The Wall Street Journal, as well as Risk magazine and its sister titles.
Duncan has written about derivatives and risk throughout his 17-year career in journalism. He is a Neal Awards finalist, and has also won Incisive Media’s journalist and editor of the year awards.
Swiss hub is laying foundations for a fast market-monitoring platform
“I don’t know why people doubt” US adoption, says Lynch
Regulators may consider “simpler and more robust” approaches when finalising rules this year
Complexity is slowing roll-out of standards, says Basel Committee deputy
A re-reading of the CFTC's phase-in rules for central clearing is prompting alarm among buy- and sell-side firms
Barclays' $450m settlement gives lawyers smoking gun evidence of attempts to tamper with benchmark rates
Eurozone bail-out vehicle doesn't hurt existing bondholders, EC official argues
Europe's new systemic risk watchdog is already clashing with the ECB - but the ESRB's powers may need to be expanded, says Belgian finance minister, Didier Reynders
The Basel Committee's Stefan Walter says door is open to changing LCR and NSFR - but it's not open wide
Another central counterparty plans to launch in Europe, starting with zloty-denominated interest rate swaps
European leaders endorse EFSF model, as facility gears up for debut issuance of up to €5 billion
New rules mean banks will have to load-up on government debt, but one apparent beneficiary - debt management offices - are against the idea
Agency becomes one of first developed-market sovereigns to succumb to dealer pressure as costs of one-way collateral postings grow