The FDIC today finalized changes to the risk-based deposit insurance system that applies to banks with more than $10 billion in assets to address the temporary deposit insurance assessment effects resulting from CECL implementation. The final rule takes effect April 1.
With Congress poised to cast final votes on a $900 billion bipartisan coronavirus relief package later this evening, ABA staff are currently reviewing the 5,500 page legislative text.
ABA VP Josh Stein offers insights on a recent FASB meeting.
The FDIC on Friday proposed changes to the risk-based deposit insurance system that applies to banks with more than $10 billion in assets to address the temporary deposit insurance assessment effects resulting from CECL implementation.
The current murky picture delivered by traditional data has forced an increased focus on new methods that better capture credit risk.
By Mike Gullette Credit goes to the Department of Treasury with their conclusion, documented in…
While noting emerging indicators that credit availability declined and lending standards tightened in early 2020, the Treasury Department yesterday said it is difficult to find a link between these trends and the current expected credit loss framework due to the coronavirus pandemic.
The federal banking agencies today finalized several rules originally issued as interim final rules during the spring weeks of the emergency coronavirus response.
FDIC-insured banks and savings institutions earned $18.8 billion in the second quarter of 2020, a 70% decline from a year prior, the FDIC reported today.
As the deadline for an ABA-advocated, congressionally mandated Treasury Department study of the current expected credit loss standard looms, ABA recently wrote to Treasury to provide its view on which aspects of CECL the study must address.