MFA Comment Letters

Topic: delivery

Comment Letter to SEC and CFTC on Proposed Rules Defining ‘Swap,’ ‘Security-Based Swap,’ and ‘Security-Based Swap Agreement,’ and Guidance on Mixed Swaps and Security-Based Swap Agreement Recordkeeping07.22.11


MFA submitted comments to the SEC and CFTC in response to their request for comments on their proposal on the […]

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Topics: Commodity Futures Trading Commission CFTC, Securities and Exchange Commission, SEC, further definitions of swap, Security-Based Swap, security-based swap agreement, mixed swaps, security-based swap agreement recordkeeping, forward contract exclusion, commodities, 1993 energy exemption, loan participants, OTC derivatives, systemic risk, book-out contracts, market participants, nonfinancial commodity, security, deferred shipment, delivery, physically settled, physical commodity, energy commodities, oil, alternative delivery procedures, loan participations, direct or indirect ownership, beneficial ownership interest, true participation, Federal Securities Laws, netting, loan markets, participation agreements, assignment and assumption agreements, grantor, participant, Loan Syndications and Trading Association, LSTA, loan market association, LMA, lender of record, loan agreement, loan payments, true sale, bankruptcy estate, current debtor-creditor relationship, true participants, loan total return swaps, total return receiver, total return payer, reference loan, synthetic exposure, loan transfer mechanism, primary loan markets, secondary loan markets, exchange trading, central clearing, capital, margin, reporting, recordkeeping, business conduct requirements, eligible contract participants, material non-public information, private market, antifraud liabilities, loan arrangers, alternative transfer structure, syndicated loan market, institutional investors, liquidity, U.S. domiciled counterparties, non-U.S. counterparties,

MFA Comments to SEC on Interim Final Temporary Amendments to Regulation SHO12.15.08


MFA sent a letter to the SEC providing comments to the Commission’s interim final temporary rule on amendments to Reg […]

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Topics: Securities and Exchange Commission SEC, emergency orders, short selling, manipulative naked short selling, market dislocations, market participants, liquidity, public interest, efficiency, competition, capital formation, Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, FINRA, broker-dealer, naked short selling, pricing efficiency, Short Selling Activity in Financial Stocks, SEC July 15 Emergency Order, Arturo Bris, European Corporate Governance Institute, Yale International Center for Finance, three-day settlement cycle, capital raising, risk management, derivatives hedging strategies, hedging, distressed companies, capital, market risk, "delta" hedge, volatility, public companies, fails to deliver, securities, close-out, Voting Rights, prime broker, algorithmic trading, automated trading, manual trading, short selling regulation, clearing, settlement, uptick rule, sell-side firms, buy-side firms, hard to borrow shares, easy to borrow shares, locate, threshold securities list, threshold securities, self-regulatory organization, SRO, short positions, short squeeze, operational efficiency, bid-ask spreads, options, market maker, long sales, market efficiency, market liquidity, delivery, securities depositaries, custodian banks, executing brokers, Continuous Net Settlement, National Securities Clearing Corporation, NSCC, clearing agency, settlement date, market distortions, order to purchase, artificial buying pressure, borrowing costs, G19, G19 securities, Wall St. Journal, regulatory efficiencies, mandatory close-out, T+5, T+2, T+4, pre-fail credit, NYSE, New York Stock Exchange, debt securities, arrangement to borrow,
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