MFA Comment Letters

Topic: European Insurance and Occupational Pension Authority

MFA Letter to ESAs on EMIR Risk Mitigation Regulatory Technical Standards07.14.14


MFA submitted a comment letter to the European Supervisory Authorities (ESAs) on their joint consultation paper on “Draft regulatory technical […]

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Topics: European Banking Authority European Insurance and Occupational Pension Authority, European Securities and Markets Authority, ESMA, European Supervisory Authorities, consultation paper, EMIR, European Market Infrastructure Regulation, systemic risk, counterparty credit risk, collateral, OTC derivatives market, market participants, regulatory technical standards, margin, segregation, third country, financial counterparties, non-financial counterparty, clearing threshold, variation margin, initial margin, transparency, G7, harmonization, uncleared derivative, regulatory arbitrage, Basel Committee for Banking Supervision, International Organization of Securities Commissions, IOSCO, Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, United States, United Kingdom, European Commission, duplicative regulation, substituted compliance, equivalence, Cayman Islands, alternative investment funds, AIMA, Alternative Investment Management Association, European Parliament, Council of the European Union, counterparties, mandatory margin requirements, documentation, regulatory requirements, minimum notional threshold, trade repositories, settlement period, netting, trading costs, efficiency, legal opinion, verification requirement, concentration limits, proportionality principle, US Treasuries, securities, liquidity, haircuts, settlement currency, collateral currency, base currency, third party custodian, liquidation, in-scope entity, International Swaps and Derivatives Association, ISDA, dispute resolution procedures, Individual Segregation,

MFA Submits Comments to European Supervisory Authorities in Response to Joint Discussion Paper on Risk Mitigation Techniques04.02.12


MFA submitted a comment letter to the European Supervisory Authorities in response to their Discussion Paper on Draft Regulatory Technical […]

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Topics: Joint Committee of the European Supervisory Authorities European Securities and Markets Authority, ESMA, European Supervisory Authorities, ESA, European Union, EU, over-the-counter derivatives, OTC derivatives, central clearing, risk-based margin requirements, risk mitigation techniques, European Banking Authority, European Insurance and Occupational Pension Authority, European Commission, liquidity, segregation regime, initial margin, posting party, receiving party, bankruptcy-remote, prudentially regulated financial counterparties, PRFC, segregation, netting, margin, investment firms, credit institutions, insurance undertakings, assurance undertakings, reinsurance undertakings, institutions for occupational retirement provision, non-cleared derivative contracts, hedging, prudential regulators, Commodity Futures Trading Commission, CFTC, counterparty credit risk, bilateral initial margin arrangements, variation margin, capital, derivatives markets, net margin, best practices, collateralization, non-cleared OTC derivatives, over-collateralization, highly correlated assets, credit default swap, CDS, interest rate swap, Eurodollar futures, physically-settling forwards, repurchase agreements, security lending agreements, intraday change, segregation of counterparty assets, NPRFC, non-prudentially regulated financial counterparties, NFCs+, non financial counterparties above the clearing threshold, non-cleared derivatives, buy-side firms, asymmetry, current market practice, perceived systemic relevance, systemic importance, uncollateralized, exposures, credit exposure, Basel rules, uniformity of application, due diligence, Basel Committee on Banking Supervision, Basel II, Basel III, creditworthiness, regulatory arbitrage, major swap participants, deep and liquid markets, substantial position in swaps, substantial counterparty exposure, international harmonization of regulations, bilateral exchange, market transparency, covered swap entities, de minimi exception, mark-to-market, standardized method, internal models, competitive advantages, discriminatory distortions, internal model method, legally required transparency, incremental compliance costs, segregated account, independent third party custodian, insolvency estate, tri-party custodial arrangements, bilateral arrangements, non-financial assets, eligible collateral, revaluation, haircuts, EMIR, margin calculations, daily valuation of collateral, dispute resolution procedures, party-specific variables,
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