MFA Comment Letters

Topic: concentration limits

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 […]

Click to expand relevant topics

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

MFA Submits Comment Letter in Response to Basel-IOSCO’s Consultative Document on Margin Requirements for Non-Cleared Derivatives09.28.12


MFA submitted a comment letter to the Working Group on Margining Requirements (WGMR) of the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision […]

Click to expand relevant topics

Topics: asset classes Basel Committee on Banking Supervision, best practices, bilateral exchange, bilateral exchange of variation margin, buy-side firms, CCP, CDS, CDS spreads, central clearing, central counterparty, CFTC, cleared derivatives, clearing, clearing house, commodities, Commodity Futures Trading Commission, concentration limits, correlated financial instruments, cost mitigation, credit, credit default swap, credit risk, cross-product master netting agreements, currency, custodian accounts, delta, Denominated in G7 Currencies, derivatives, derivatives markets, diversification, Dodd-Frank Act, eligible collateral, equities, EU, Eurodollar futures, European Union, financial instruments, foreign exchange, forwards, G7, haircuts, harmonization, hedge, hedge funds, hedged portfolios, implementation timeline, initial margin, interest rates, International Organization of Securities Commissions, International Swaps and Derivatives Association, IOSCO, ISDA, liquidation, liquidity, liquidity characteristics, liquidity costs, liquidity mechanism, major swap participants, mandatory clearing, margin, margin requirements, margin threshold, margining, market advantage, market infrastructures, market liquidity, market participants, market practices, market value, minimum transfer amount, MTA, mutually offsetting transactions, netting, non-centrally cleared derivatives transactions, non-cleared derivatives, non-cleared interest rate swaps, non-compliance, notional value, novating parties, novation, novation arrangements, over-collateralization, party stepping in, party stepping out, phase-in period, portfolio margining, Portfolios, prudential regulators, prudentially regulated financial counterparties, quantitative impact study, re-hypothecation, Regulators, regulatory arbitrage, regulatory authorities, remaining party, replacement transaction, repurchase agreements, risk characteristics, risk management, risk offsets, risk profile, risk/reward profile, segregated account, segregation, SIFI, standard practice, swap dealers, swaps, systemic importance, systemic risk, systemic risk level, systemically important, systemically important non-financial firm, third-party segregation, transparency, two-way margining, U.S. Treasury futures, uniformity, United States, unlevel playing field, unsecured credit extension, variation margin, Working Group on Margining Requirements,
Results 1 - 2 of 2