Ireland's central bank governor, John Hurley, will step down in September as the country moves forward with far-reaching reforms of its financial architecture.
The widely expected resignation - Hurley's term was to end in March but he agreed to stay on to facilitate the reorganisation - follows swiftly on the heels of the resignation of Patrick Neary, who headed up Ireland's financial regulator.
The government has recently unveiled plans to merge the central bank and the financial regulator into
- EU stress tests should follow US example – EBA chairman
- Podcast series: central banking in the post-crisis world
- Research project weighs bold plans for cross-border payments
- Central banks should challenge risky fintech projects – Carstens
- Sri Lankan central bank tackles ‘large and persistent’ liquidity deficit