On the latest episode of the ABA Banking Journal Podcast, three top ABA leaders break down the Senate passage of S. 2155, the bipartisan regulatory reform bill passed last night, and explore both what’s in the bill and the path ahead for the legislation.
Browsing: Basel III
In a bipartisan 67-31 vote, the Senate tonight passed S. 2155, the bipartisan regulatory reform bill crafted by Senate Banking Committee Chairman Mike Crapo (R-Idaho) and Sens. Jon Tester (D-Mont.), Heidi Heitkamp (D-N.D.), Mark Warner (D-Va.) and Joe Donnelly (D-Ind.).
Speaking at a legal conference in Washington today, Federal Reserve Vice Chairman for Supervision Randal Quarles provided a status update on five key areas where the Fed is making regulatory changes and outlined three future areas of focus.
The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision today proposed technical changes to its framework for the Net Stable Funding Ratio, a long-term liquidity measurement included in the Basel III liquidity standards.
The federal regulatory agencies last week updated their rulemaking agendas for the remainder of 2017 and into 2018.
The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision today unveiled the latest round of its regulatory capital framework, commonly dubbed “Basel IV.”
For the second year in a row, the Federal Reserve today said that the countercyclical capital buffer for banking organizations using the Basel III advanced approaches will remain at zero percent.
The Federal Reserve, FDIC and OCC are finalizing a halt in the phase-in of certain Basel III capital rules for banks not using the Basel advanced approaches.
The goals of the Basel III Net Stable Funding Ratio, a long-term liquidity measurement, have already been met by the U.S. financial system, and the federal banking agencies would see no benefit by finalizing the NSFR rule, ABA President and CEO Rob Nichols wrote in a letter today to Federal Reserve Vice Chairman for Supervision Randal Quarles.
On the inaugural episode of the ABA Newsbytes Podcast, co-hosts Evan Sparks and Shaun Kern discuss the Equifaxtravaganza on Capitol Hill and the banking agencies’ first step toward simplifying the Basel III capital rules.