MFA Comment Letters

Topic: Market Particpants

MFAs Response to Proposed Regulation of OTC Derivatives, Central Counterparties and Trade Repositories11.11.10


MFAs Response to Proposed Regulation of OTC Derivatives, Central Counterparties and Trade Repositories

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Topics: Proposed Regulation of OTC Derivatives European Union, central clearing, derivatives market, European Commission, Council on OTC Derivatives, Central Counterparties and Trade Repositories, Over-the-counter Derivative Market, OTC, Risk Management Activities, Market Particpants, Class of Derivatives, clearing, Manadatory Clearing Obligation, interest rate swaps, IRS, central counterparties, CCPs, European Securities and Markets Authority, ESMA, European Parliament, Council of Ministers, financial counterparty, Alternative Investment Fund, investment manager, Derivative Contracts, clearing obligation, operational risk, counterparty risk, transparency, competition, Top Down, Bottom Up, Determination Process, Trade Reporting Obligations, risk mitigation techniques, Segregated Exchange of Collateral, Proportionate Holding of Capital, capital requirements, Collateral Posting, Segregate and Exchange Margin, Hold Capital, initial margin, variation margin, Mark-to-Market Changes, Follow-on Effects, Market Exposure, Maximum Time Lag for Confirmation, systemic risk, third country CCPs, Non-European Countries, non-discriminatory access, Interoperability, Equivalency Test, Cross-Border Efficiency and Consistency, risk committees, Effective Supervision, Co-Operation Arrangement, Particpation Requirements, Admissable Clearing Members, Standard Capital Requirements, segregation, portability, Protection of Client Positions and Collateral, U.S. Treasury and U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission, U.S. House of Representatives Committee on Financial Services, U.K. House of Lords, European Policymakers, Insolvency Regimes, Unwinding Costs, Swiftly Collapse Offsetting Positions, Optimal Netting, Derivative Contract's Lifecycle, client collateral, Risk Profiles, Financial Strength, default, Trigger, Shortfall, Unmanageable Risk, capital formation, Investment Policy, Highly Liquid Collateral, Minimal Credit Risk, Highly Liquid Financial Instruments, market risk, credit risk, Highly Liquid, Denominated in G7 Currencies, Government Securities, default procedures, confidentiality, trade repositories, competent authorities, reasonable threshold, nexus, Coordination with Third-Country Regulators, Central Banks,

MFA Submits Letter to Department fo the Treasury Regarding Review by the Treasury Department of the Regulatory Structure Associated with Financial Institutions11.21.07


MFA submits letter to the U.S. Department of the Treasury in response to its request for recommendations on how to […]

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Topics: Department of the Treasury Regulatory Structure, optimal regulatory structure, marketplace, hedge funds, managed futures funds, Policy Makers, global alternative investment industry, trading business activties, United States, state securities regulators, regulatory oversight, regulatory framework, conflicting regulatory edicts, private sector self-regulation, Sound Practices for Hedge Fund Managers, peer-to-peer guidance for hedge fund managers, valuation, Portfolios, risk management, adequate disclosure, hedge fund investors, international organizations, International Organization of Securities Commissions (IOSCO), Market Particpants, public interest, market and financial integrity, United Kingdom's Financial Services Authority (FSA), Japan's Financial Services Agency, BaFin, Australia, Netherlands, twin peaks model, prudential safety, soundness regulation, conduct-of-business, U.S. capital market competitiveness, Investor Protection, market price transparency, principles-based approach, rules-based approach, flexibility, futures exchange, derivatives clearing organizations, safe harbor, compliance, exchange, statutory core principles, uniform set of basic principles of regulation, public interest goals, customer protections, retail foreign exchange (FX), transactions, Fraud, Congress, state regulators, local law enforcement, Europe, Financial Services Action Plan, Asian Countries, regions, international regulatory standards, costs, foreign markets, competitiveness concerns, G-8 finance ministers and deputies, international portfolio valuation principles, securities, futures, intermediaries, common stock, options contracts, ownership interest, capital raising process, stock index, natural gas, gold, wheat, stock price, stock world, net long, higher prices, short, fair prices, financial products, bonds, security futures, futures contracts, underlying asset, crude oil, currency options template, trading platforms, liquid trading markets, margin area, risk-based performance bond system, margin levels, options trading, natural gas futures price manipulation, substantial inefficiency, intemediary brokerage firms, duplicative systems, unwarranted costs, portfolio margining, collateral management stystems, financial integrity systems, net capital, cross-recognition efficiencies, commodity pool operator, private pools of capital, NFA, mutual, business models, retail customers, Disclosure, public managed futures fund offerings, FINRA, futures brokerage commission payments, federal government, wholesale, commercial, hedging, derivatives, commodity pool operators, collective investment vehicles, pool offerings, tired system of regulation, private transactions, counterparites, funds, exchanges, regulation of intermediaries, Henry Paulson, financial institutions, fund of funds, Securities and Exchange Commission, SEC, CFTC, Commodity Futures Trading Commission, Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, National Futures Association, President's Working Group on Financial Markets, PWG, Financial Services Roundtable, Federal Energy Regulatory Commission, FERC,
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