A recently published volume to mark the BIS’s 90th anniversary has been included on this year’s Yicai – J.P. Morgan Financial Books of the Year List. Stijn Claessens explains why the book was written, and the topics it covers. https://www.cambridge.org/core/books/promoting-global-monetary-and-financial-stability/F14EAAC17A0D7130A9983BBF12C2C305
Sep.18 — Agustin Carstens, general manager at Bank of International Settlements, discusses central bank policy in developed countries, what more they can do, fiscal policy, China, trade negotiations, his outlook for a global recession and central bank independence. He speaks exclusively on “Bloomberg Markets: Asia.”
Since the Great Financial Crisis, cross-border real estate investment in Asia-Pacific has increased rapidly. Shim and Liu present work from the latest BIS Quarterly Review that analyses this market segment to better understand its drivers and the implications for financial stability. https://www.bis.org/publ/qtrpdf/r_qt2009b.htm
Yotta Savings: https://www.withyotta.com/?code=FRANK26
Yotta Savings is a financial services company that offers an FDIC-insured interest-bearing account with a twist. Every week, there is a lottery for a prize that is $0.10 to $10 million. For every $25 you have saved, you get a recurring ticket into this lottery.
The Peterson Institute for International Economics (PIIE) and Princeton University’s Bendheim Center for Finance cohost the conference “The Future of Money in the Digital Age” on October 16, 2019. Lael Brainard, member of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, delivers the keynote address on current developments in digital currency and policy implications. Markus K. Brunnermeier, Edwards S. Sanford Professor at Princeton University, presents his recent paper “The Digitization of Money,” followed by a high-level panel with Martin Wolf, chief economics commentator at the Financial Times; Stefan Ingves, governor of the Riksbank; Simon Potter, PIIE nonresident senior fellow; and Hyun Song Shin, head of research at the Bank for International Settlements (BIS).
Patrick Carmack is the producer of the highly-acclaimed Money Masters documentary and the author of a Monetary Reform Act that would eliminate the national debt in the US and stop the unjust practice of fractional reserve banking. He joins us today to discuss the workings of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) in Basel, Switzerland. Known as the “central bank of central banks,” what exactly does the bank do and how is it part of the current global financial infrastructure? Is it even necessary at all?
Bekijk hier de video met insiders die je exact vertellen hoe de financiële dictatuur werkt. Ofwel, het financieel economisch monetair systeem dat de (BIS) Bank for International Settlements aanstuurt via haar centrale banken, de multinationals en de overheden van de respectievelijke landen waarin de bankkartels opereren. Sprekers zoals; Ronald Bernard, Willem Middelkoop, Joris Luyendijk en Ewald Engelen.
Tower of Basel is the first investigative history of the world’s most secretive global financial institution. Based on extensive archival research in Switzerland, Britain, and the United States, and in-depth interviews with key decision-makers, including Paul Volcker, the former chairman of the US Federal Reserve Sir Mervyn King, governor of the Bank of England and former senior Bank for International Settlements managers and officials,Tower of Basel tells the inside story of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS): the central bankers’ own bank.Created by the governors of the Bank of England and the Reichsbank in 1930, and protected by an international treaty, the BIS and its assets are legally beyond the reach of any government or jurisdiction. The bank is untouchable. Swiss authorities have no jurisdiction over the bank or its premises. The BIS has just 140 customers but made tax-free profits of 1.17 billion in 2011-2012.Since its creation, the bank has been at the heart of global events but has often gone unnoticed. Under Thomas McKittrick, the bank’s American president from 1940-1946, the BIS was open for business throughout the Second World War. The BIS accepted looted Nazi gold, conducted foreign exchange deals for the Reichsbank, and was used by both the Allies and the Axis powers as a secret contact point to keep the channels of international finance open.After 1945 the BIS, still behind the scenes, for decades provided the necessary technical and administrative support for the trans-European currency project, from the first attempts to harmonize exchange rates in the late 1940s to the launch of the Euro in 2002. It now stands at the centre of efforts to build a new global financial and regulatory architecture, once again proving that it has the power to shape the financial rules of our world. Yet despite its pivotal role in the financial and political history of the last century and during the economic current crisis, the BIS has remained largely unknown, until now.
On Monday, April 20, 2020, Hyun Song Shin joined the Princeton Bendheim Center for Finance for a webinar on capital flows to emerging market economies. Shin is the Economic Adviser and Head of Research at the Bank for International Settlements in Basel, Switzerland.The webinar began with introductions by Markus Brunnermeier, Director of Princeton’s Bendheim Center for Finance.
The Basel-based Bank for International Settlements is the bank of central banks. General manager Agustín Carstens sits down to discuss central bank digital currencies and why there’s no “clear case” for an e-franc in Switzerland. On Libra, Carsten says it is a “provocative proposition” but that it still needs to build a better case to convince the BIS.
Bank of International Settlements (BIS) Report on Current Events Spurring Digital Currency Adoption!
On Thursday, December 5, from 4:30 PM to 6:00 PM ET the Bendheim Center for Finance will host Agustín Carstens, general manager of the Bank of International Settlements (BIS), for a discussion on the digitalization of money. The event will begin with remarks by Mr. Carstens. Following his remarks, Gillian Tett of the Financial Times will moderate a fireside chat and take questions from the audience.
Bank for International Settlements General Manager Agustín Carstens discusses Innovation BIS 2025 – what it means, what’s being done and what’s to come, as the Bank positions itself to face tomorrow’s challenges.
Learn more about Innovation BIS 2025: https://www.bis.org/about/innovation_bis_2025/index.htm.
Die Bank für Internationalen Zahlungsausgleich, kurz BIZ, ist die älteste internationale Finanzorganisation.
Sie wurde 1930 gegründet und hat ihren Sitz in Basel, in der Schweiz.
Sie dient als Bank für die 60 Zentralbanken, die ihr angehören, darunter auch die Belgische Nationalbank.
Ihr oberstes Ziel ist es die Zusammenarbeit der Zentralbanken und der internationalen Finanzaufsichstsbehörden zu verbessern.
Deshalb organisiert oder beherbergt sie Ausschüsse, damit alle Hauptverantwortlichen besser zusammenarbeiten und Vereinbarungen treffen können. Beispiele für solche Vereinbarungen stellen die berühmten Basler Vereinbarungen dar, deren Ziel es ist, das Bankensystem besser zu kontrollieren.
Philip Lowe, Chair of the Committee on the Global Financial System, and Jacqueline Loh, Chair of the Markets Committee discuss two major reports on the implementation and implications of unconventional monetary policy tools (UMPTs) introduced by central banks in response to the financial crisis and its aftermath.
Cotton is a commodity at the center of the global economy, yet cotton production is plagued by egregious human rights violations. Under the United Nations Guiding Principles for Business and Human Rights, states, companies, and civil society all have key roles to play to ensure respect for fundamental human rights in the global economy. This panel discusses the sustainability challenges facing the modern global cotton trade and its implications for companies, governments, and civil society.