IBOR transition represents a real challenge to financial institutions around the world. As the transition is ongoing, all difficulties have not been tackled yet and some key aspects remain to be clarified, generating new risks to manage.
Decoding the trends and anticipating the future to fuel innovation in Financial Services.
On May 30th 2018, the European Parliament adopted the 5th directive (2018/843) on the prevention of the use of the financial system for the purposes of money laundering or terrorist financing (AML/CFT). This new directive, expected to be transposed by the Member States by January 10th 2020 at the latest, comprises significant changes compared to the previous version adopted in May 2015 (2015/849).
Le 30 mai 2018, le Parlement européen adoptait la 5ème directive (2018/843) LCB/FT, un texte s’inscrivant dans la continuité de la 4ème directive adoptée en 2015.La transposition de la 5ème directive LCB/FT en droit national va néanmoins demander aux établissements financiers d’adapter leur organisation afin de mieux lutter contre le blanchiment d’argent et le financement du terrorisme.Quels sont les principaux challenges engendrés par cette nouvelle directive pour les institutions financières ?
Basel 3 regulation aimed at providing a common level-playing field across all regions, business models and size. From a worldwide perspective, its primary objective is not increase minimum required capital but rather (i) to provide better comparability and harmonisation of regulatory playing field at worldwide level ; (ii) limit potential bias provided by internal model approach.
We ask Partner Olivier Garcia whether compliance is seen as an asset or as a constraint. His answer comes very clearly : financial services should leverage compliance requirements and turn them into an investment to support the business.