As banks continue to address the immediate challenges of the COVID-19 pandemic, the Federal Reserve and the FDIC today announced that they would extend two upcoming deadlines for certain banks required to file resolution plans for orderly resolution in the event of material financial distress or failure.
Browsing: Living wills
The Federal Reserve and FDIC today determined that the nation’s eight largest banks did not have deficiencies in their most recent resolution plans, which detail how they would be resolved in the event of failure.
The Federal Reserve today approved its long-awaited framework for tailoring enhanced prudential standards for firms with $100 billion or more in assets—as required by the S. 2155 regulatory reform law—and how it will apply those standards to large U.S. and foreign banking organizations.
The Federal Reserve and FDIC today announced that they would extend the resolution plan filing deadline for 82 foreign banks and 15 domestic banks until July 1, 2021, as they contemplate further changes to the resolution planning rule.
As the Basel, Switzerland-based Financial Stability Board begins the process of evaluating whether post-financial crisis regulatory efforts are reducing the systemic and moral hazard risks associated with systemically important banks, ABA said “that the prospect of TBTF with regard to banking organizations has been addressed in the United States by these regulatory actions and the banking industry’s concomitant efforts.”
ABA, along with the Bank Policy Institute and the Securities Industry and Financial Markets Association, today expressed its support for a proposal from the Federal Reserve and the FDIC, as well as an advance notice of proposed rulemaking from the FDIC, to tailor their resolution planning frameworks for large banking companies and large insured banks.
The FDIC today sought public feedback on potential changes to its resolution planning framework for financial companies’ bank subsidiaries with over $50 billion in assets.
The Federal Reserve today proposed several changes to its resolution planning framework for large banking companies, as well as to the regulatory capital requirements for U.S. subsidiaries of foreign banking organizations.
The FDIC and the Federal Reserve announced today that they have reviewed resolution plans submitted in 2017 by 14 regional and credit card banks and did not identify any shortcomings.
Commenting on the current state of large bank resolution planning at an industry event today, FDIC Chairman Jelena McWilliams today said that the FDIC is considering several policy changes to “strengthen and streamline” the large bank resolution planning process.