MFA Comment Letters

Topic: U.S. House of Representatives Committee on Financial Services

MFA Submits Letter and White Paper on Protection of Non-Public, Sensitive, and Proprietary Information by FSOC Members05.22.13


MFA submitted a cover letter and white paper to each member of the Financial Stability Oversight Council (FSOC) on the […]

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Topics: FSOC Financial Stability Oversight Council, market structure, SEC, CFTC, CTA, CPO, Securities and Exchange Commission, Commodity Futures Trading Commission, Dodd-Frank Act, market participants, financial stability, Managed Funds Association, Department of the Treasury, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, FDIC, Federal Housing Finance Agency, National Credit Union Administration, Office of Financial Research, Federal Insurance Office, data collection, research, trade sectrets, liquidation, investment advisers, Richard H. Baker, U.S. House of Representatives Committee on Financial Services, data repositories, Trading Activities, harmonization, U.S. securities law, commodity pool operator, commodity trading advisor, self-regulatory organization, SRO, intermediary, broker-dealer, futures commission merchants, FCM, swap data repository, SDR, clearinghouses, systemic risk, Form PF, Form CPO-PQR, Form CTA-PR, registered investment adviser, adviser registration, substituted compliance, confidentiality, inspector general reports, Reverse Engineered, Trade Secrets, front running, SEC Office of Inspector General, Andrei Kirilenko, Adam Clark-Joseph, Jaksa Cvitanic, high frequency trading, National Institute of Standards and Technology, NIST, reporting, President Obama, information security program, Rulemaking, Council of Inspectors General on Financial Oversight, CIGFO, Security-Based Swap Data Repositories, SBSDR, Designated Clearing Organizations, DCO, Richard A. Shilts, legal entity identifiers,

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,
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