Category Archives: Video
Borio and Shin brief the media on the key takeaways of the BIS December 2020 Quarterly Report. https://www.bis.org/publ/qtrpdf/r_qt2012.htm
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
As 2020 draws to a close, we wish you all, no matter where you are or what language you speak, all the best for the holiday season and the new year #SeasonsGreetings
Jon Cunliffe, Chair of the Committee on Payments and Market Infrastructures (CPMI), and Deputy Governor, Bank of England, discusses the CPMI’s report “Enhancing Border Payments: Building the Blocks of a Global Roadmap” https://www.bis.org/cpmi/publ/d193.htm
London, 10 July 2020 (published 13 July, 2020)
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.”
Claudio Borio spoke at the Barclays 24th Annual Global Inflation Conference, concluding that inflation is not dead, just in hibernation. https://www.bis.org/speeches/sp201020.htm
Shin looks at the Covid-19 pandemic’s effects on the global economy and how emerging market sovereign borrowers have managed to overcome “original sin”.
Sovereign Debt Research and Management Conference 2020
17 September 2020
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
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TruNews talks with Adam LeBor. 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.
Tower of Basel: The Shadowy History of the Secret Bank that Runs the World
Adam LeBor, May 28, 2013
Adam LeBor is an author, journalist, and literary critic based in Budapest. He writes for The Economist, The Times (London), Monocle, and numerous other publications, and also reviews books for the New York Times. He has been a foreign correspondent since 1991, covering the collapse of communism and the Yugoslav wars, and has worked in more than thirty countries. He is the author of seven critically acclaimed nonfiction books, including the ground-breaking Hitler’s Secret Bankers, and two novels. His books have been published in twelve languages.
Reported today on Being Crypto
For the full article visit: https://beincrypto.com/central-bank-digital-currencies-and-tokenization-examined-in-new-bis-report/
Central bank-owned global financial institution, the Bank for International Settlements (BIS), has released its quarterly report for Q1 2020, which details several conclusions and insights that the institution has made on digital currencies. The research includes Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDC), peer-to-peer currencies, asset tokenizationTokenization has been around for a long time. To give a very broad definition; a token is a representation of… More, and cross border payments.
At a time where CBDCs and general digital currencies are increasing, it revealingly informs how incumbents are approaching the economic future.
The Bank for International Settlements (BIS), a global financial institution that fosters international cooperation and is owned by 60 central banks, has released a 151-page report that examines the future of payments.
Published on March 1, in one of the opening sections titled ‘Shaping the Future of Payments,’ the BIS discusses how new entities that are developing novel payment platforms have come into the picture. These platforms are competing with traditional payment systems provided by banks and incumbents themselves are redeveloping their systems.
The reports glossary section in itself does a good job of revealing how closely the BIS has looked into emerging technologies and decentralized systems, including such terms as ‘atomic settlements, Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDCs), digital currencies, P2P payments, smart contracts, stablecoinsOne of the perceived drawbacks of cryptocurrency is the price volatility, value wildly spikes and falls, discouraging many people from… More, and tokenization.’
Tokenization Holds Potential
Basel 3 – General Video:
Basel 3 – Supervision 2017 PDF:
Basel 3 – Supervision 2018 PDF
Today is Monday 25th March 2019 and we are discussing Basel III and its potential impact on gold and silver.
Yesterday we produced a video on this subject to all members (link below this video) but for inner sanctum members we are going a little deeper.
So, what is Basel III?
Well let’s address who is responsible for it.
Basel by its name is a prominent city in Switzerland. Here sits the Headquarters of The Bank for International Settlements. It was founded in 1930 out of the Hague Agreements of that year and took over the role of the Agent General for repatriation in Berlin.
Today its role has changed and is highlighted on its website as being
“to serve central banks in their pursuit of monetary and financial stability, to foster international cooperation in those areas and to act as a bank for central banks.”
Despite what we heard from one channel purporting to know about these things it is not owned by the Rothschilds but by 60 Central Banks representing countries around the world and jointly account for approximately 95% of GDP – so very influential indeed.
With regard to banking activities, their customers are central banks and international organisations. They do not accept deposits from, or provide financial services to, private individuals or corporate entities.
Basel I II and III are the products from the Basel Committee – initially named the Committee on Banking Regulations and Supervisory Practices – which was established by the Central Bank Governors of the Group of Ten countries at the end of 1974 in the aftermath of serious disturbances in international currency and banking markets (notably the failure of Bankhaus Herstatt in West Germany).
Since its inception, the Basel Committee has expanded its membership from the G10 to 45 institutions from 28 jurisdictions. At the outset, one important aim of the Committee’s work was to close gaps in international supervisory coverage so that (i) no banking establishment would escape supervision; and (ii) supervision would be adequate and consistent across member jurisdictions.
Basel III came about as the Committee’s response to the 2007-09 Financial Crisis.
According to the BIS website:
‘Even before Lehman Brothers collapsed in September 2008, the need for a fundamental strengthening of the Basel II framework had become apparent. The banking sector entered the financial crisis with too much leverage and inadequate liquidity buffers. These weaknesses were accompanied by poor governance and risk management, as well as inappropriate incentive structures. The dangerous combination of these factors was demonstrated by the mispricing of credit and liquidity risks, and excess credit growth.’
Now all of the fuss that has been generated recently has been the result of Gold historically being classified as a Tier 3 asset; when determining how much money a bank can loan, (as a bank’s capital or reserve requirement is taken into account in this assessment) the bank’s gold holdings have traditionally been discounted 50 percent of the current market value. Its movement under Basel III from a Tier 3 category to a Tier 1 category means that the 50% valuation reduction is removed and so gold is accounted for at full current price and this takes effect from 31st March 2019.
This has prompted Gold Bugs to declare that banks will now rush out and buy gold thereby causing its price to rise dramatically.
Well first of all, we have to take into account the fact that Basel III and its impact on gold has been known for some time and frankly, Banks, if they were going to buy it will have already been doing so and so this immediate rush on 31st march is unlikely.
With regard to silver, which is not mentioned or covered in these regulations because as we have often said, it is not regarded as a primary monetary metal by banks it is however regarded as a secondary monetary metal by individual investors and some States in the US and certain smaller countries around the world. So any impact on the price of gold that Basel III may have – either positive or negative will in fact be reflected by the price of silver by association – as it is often termed ‘poor man’s gold’.
So our conclusion – yes positive directly for gold certainly longer term and for silver because of its association. However we caution our Inner Sanctum members to be aware of the possibility that Basel III could have a detrimental affect on holding gold, though on balance our assessment is that any bank selling, if it does happen, will be outweighed to some extent by private investor purchases which is why we neither see a dramatic rise nor a dramatic fall in the price of the precious metal.
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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).
For more information, visit: https://www.piie.com/events/future-money-digital-age
Bank for International Settlements adds its name to the list of businesses, governments and investors who are saying the worst of the recession is over. (Bloomberg News)
Borio outlines central banks’ Covid-19 response as regulators and supervisors, notably encouraging banks to use capital buffers to sustain credit flows to households and businesses. https://www.bis.org/speeches/sp200630a.htm
BIS General Manager Agustín Carstens speaks about the risks to the global economic outlook, the path to higher interest rates and the best way to achieve sustainable growth, as outlined in the 2019 Annual Economic Report. https://www.bis.org/publ/arpdf/ar2019e1.htm
Shin explains how the central bank can play the pivotal role as the operator of the underlying infrastructure, catalyst for innovation and overseer of the system in the new world of payments. https://www.bis.org/speeches/sp200630b.htm
Hyun Song Shin discusses how central banks must keep evolving to meet the challenge of rapidly accelerating digital innovation, as outlined in Chapter III of the BIS Annual Economic Report. https://www.bis.org/publ/arpdf/ar2020e3.htm
Once again, the world’s central banks were at the forefront of the policy defence during a severe crisis. Agustín Carstens and Claudio Borio explain what that means going forward. www://www.bis.org/publ/arpdf/ar2020e.htm
Carstens explains why the Covid-19 pandemic is a defining moment for the global economy and for policymakers. https://www.bis.org/speeches/sp200630.htm
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S.P.Q.R.’s Lee and Jay dive into the latest developments regarding XRP and its growing global ecosystem. Topics in this episode include: Coinbase & Ripple, Securitize, Basel BG123 Link, Liquidity crisis, BIS and Basel III.
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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?
To find out more about Patrick Carmack and his work, please visit his website:
BANK_FOR_INTERNATIONAL_SETTLEMENT#BIS The BIS is owned by 62 central banks, representing countries from around the world that together account …
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The Bank of International Settlements (BIS) has issued a report arguing in favor of central bank digital currencies (CBDCs) and digital payments amid the COVID-19 pandemic. The bulletin published by the BIS, a 600-member international financial institution representing the central banks of 60 countries, urges central banks to consider developing CBDCs in light of concerns regarding the spread of coronavirus through existing payment methods. The report notes a significant negative change in consumer attitudes regarding the use of cash in response to the World Health Organization’s (WHO) warning regarding the spread of COVID-19 via banknotes. While the BIS echoes WHO’s concerns, the report asserts that the risk of coronavirus transmission through contact with credit card terminals and PIN pads is even greater:“Scientific evidence suggests that the probability of transmission via banknotes is low when compared with other frequently-touched objects, such as credit card terminals or PIN pads.”The report notes that “in past crises, demand for cash has often increased, as consumers have sought a stable store of value and medium exchange.”While the BIS identifies a recent increase in the circulation of cash in the U. S., the report notes that current data does “not yet paint a uniform picture” — with ATM withdrawals falling in the United Kingdom. In the medium term, the report predicts that the outbreak could “lead to both higher precautionary holdings of cash by consumers and a structural increase in the use of mobile, card and online payments.” BIS anticipates that the current climate could lead to central bank operated payment infrastructures such as CBDCs quickly gaining prominence. However, the report emphasizes the need for CBDCs to be designed to withstand a wide variety of shocks — “including pandemics and cyber attacks.”Despite advocating for a central bank digital currency, the BIS warns that a move away from cash as a generally accepted means of payment “could open a ‘payments divide’ between those with access to digital payment and those without” — likely having a “severe impact on unbanked and older consumers.”
All data is taken from the source: https://cointelegraph.com/
Article Link: https://cointelegraph.com/news/bis-calls-for-central-bank-digital-currencies-amid-coronavirus-pandemic
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BIS Calls for Central Bank Digital Currencies Amid Coronavirus Pandemic: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOJytZbcos8
Helene Rey, Lord Bagri Professor of Economics, London Business School
Hyun Song Shin, Economic Adviser and Head of Research, The Bank for International Settlements
Moderator: Nobu Kiyotaki, Princeton University
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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.
Learn more about the COVID-19 webinar series organized by Markus Brunnermeier: https://bcf.princeton.edu/event-directory/covid19/
Jump to video chapters:
Markus Brunnermeier introduction: 0:00
Beginning of Song Shin presentation: 21:23
Lenders lend to their own currency: 23:15
Private sector borrowers are subject to the “original sin”: 24:06
Canadian corporate bond issuance: 24:34
Exception is the US and US dollar: 27:14
US Corporate bonds issuance: 27:32
Liabilities side of lenders balance sheet looms into view: 28:28
Audience Questions/Clarifications: 30:40
Lessons from the 1990s EME financial crises: 33:46
Overcoming original sin: 35:16
Duration measures: 40:28
EME local currency sovereign bond returns, January 2013 – October 2018: 43:18
Advanced economies sovereign bond returns, January 2013 – October 2018: 48:40
Domestic Market Lenders Questions: 50:24
Covid-19 Shock in March: 53:07
Foreign ownership in EME local currency bond markets: 54:19
US dollar and local currency returns vis-â-vis yield changes: 59:50
Monetary policy frameworks: 1:00:20
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.
India’s largest lender State Bank of India (SBI) on Saturday said it has raised $100 million in green bonds through private placement.
“Continuing its commitment towards sustainable development, the bank raised $100 million floating rate notes at a coupon rate of 80 basis points (bps) above the three-month Libor,” SBI said, adding that these bonds will be issued through SBI’s London branch and shall be listed on Singapore Exchange (SGX).
This is the bank’s third iteration of green bonds and already has raised such bonds of $700 million.
Rajnish Kumar, chairman, SBI said in a statement that he believes this issuance will reassure confidence in India’s strength in the international bond market.
“We at SBI have adopted the green bond framework with an objective to create a positive impact on the environment and this transaction is yet another step as part of our sustainability journey,” said Kumar.
In the last few years, green bonds have become quote popular among Indian and global issuers. According to RBI, green bonds, carbon market instruments, and FinTech-based green funds are now at the forefront of climate change financing.
“The market for green bonds has issuers from more than 50 countries, including multilateral institutions like the World Bank. During 2007-2018, cumulative issuances of green bonds worldwide has been $ 521 billion, with India ranking second among emerging market economies (EMEs) in these issuances (Climate Bonds Initiative, 2019),” the central bank said in its Report on Trends and Progress of Banking in India in December last year.
RBI also said supranational institutions have been increasingly contributing to these efforts, with the International Monetary Fund (IMF) already incorporating the same into its multilateral and bilateral surveillance.
“In September 2019, the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) launched an open-ended US dollar denominated fund for central bank investments in green bonds aimed at management of their forex reserves and to support the deepening of the green-bond market,” RBI added.
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Bank of International Settlements (BIS) Report on Current Events Spurring Digital Currency Adoption!
The central bank of central banks, the BIS or Bank of International Settlements, recently published a report titled “Covid-19, cash and the future of payments”, and it explores how the use of cash is being effected around the world in the age of pandemic.
A growing trend among the public is a concern of infection through handling of cash, and whether or not viral transmission through cash is scientifically proven, consumer preferences for payment options, are subject to change in the coming years. Adoption of next generation payment processing technologies is about to be accelerated thanks due in part to the ongoing crisis.
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The Bank for International Settlements – or BIS – is the world’s oldest financial organisation.
Founded in 1930, its headquarters are located in Basel, Switzerland.
It acts as a bank for 60 central banks, including the National Bank of Belgium.
Its main goal is to encourage cooperation between central banks and international supervisory authorities.
That’s why the BIS organises and hosts committees where senior officials from all sides can work together more effectively and find areas of agreement, like the famous “Basel Accords”, which deal with banking supervision.
Session II. The who, the how and the what of global production.
“Financial big (macro) data and policy work”
Bruno Tissot – Head of Statistics and Research Support, Bank for International Settlements (BIS).
Third Statistics Conference
“Measuring the economy in the digital age”
Intercontinental Hotel, Santiago, Chile October 1-2, 2019
BIS Calls For CBDC’s. Executive Order 6102 & Judy Shelton The Gold Standard!
Digital Assets Daily on Twitter..
All opinions expressed by content contributors that appear on D.A.D. are solely expressing their opinions and do not reflect the opinions of D.A.D., its affiliates, or its sponsors. Content contributors may have previously disseminated information on a social media platform, website, or another medium such as a podcast, television, or radio.
D.A.D., Content Contributors, Affiliates, or Sponsors are not obligated to update or correct any information. The content contributors are sharing the information which they believe to be reliable. D.A.D., its affiliates, or sponsors cannot guarantee the accuracy of the opinions shared and viewers, readers and listeners should not rely on it.
Opinions expressed are not financial advice. Please consult a licensed financial adviser before making any financial decisions. It is imperative that before you invest in anything, that you research, before investing. Do not invest based on what someone else is doing, or not doing, or based on other persons opinions.
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.
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– Welcome remarks by Tomas Garbaravičius, Member of the Board of Lietuvos bankas
– Keynote speech by Henrik Braconier, Chief Economist, Finansinspektionen (Sweden)
– Session 1: REAL ESTATE-RELATED TAXATION:
THEORY, PRACTICE AND LINKS WITH MACROPRUDENTIAL POLICY
* Moderator – John Fell, Deputy Director General, DG Macroprudential Policy and Financial Stability, ECB
– Hansjörg Blöchliger, Senior Economist, Head of the Russia and Lithuania desk, OECD
– Deniz Igan, Deputy Chief, Macro-Financial Division of the Research Department, IMF
– Dubravko Mihaljek, Advisor, Monetary and Economic Department,
Bank for International Settlements
– Session 2: COUNTRY EXPERIENCES AND CHALLENGES WITH RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE-RELATED TAX SYSTEMS (PART I)
* Moderator – Dubravko Mihaljek, Advisor, Monetary and Economic Department, Bank for International Settlements
– Katrine Graabæk Mogensen, Head of Macroprudential policy, Danmarks Nationalbank
– Piotr Bańbuła, Head of Macroprudential Policy Division, Narodowy Bank Polski
– Torbjørn Hægeland, Executive Director, Financial Stability, Norges Bank
Tara Rice and Goetz von Peter explain the drivers and implications of the global retreat of correspondent banks. https://www.bis.org/publ/qtrpdf/r_qt2003g.htm
Hyun Song Shin’s keynote presentation at the YSI Latin America Convening on Friday July 20, 2018 in Buenos Aires
This tutorial explains the features of the Basel Committee’s new consolidated framework, bringing global standards for bank regulation and supervision together in one place.
Carstens discusses the challenges posed by technology to central banks, regulators etc.
Fireside chat with James Crabtree at Singapore FinTech Festival 13 Nov. 2019
Want to view the full video with subtitles and catch all the other conference sessions you might have missed? Subscribe to SFFxSWITCH Go https://go.sffxswitch.com
Discussants analyse whether monetary policy frameworks are still adequate to cope with the challenges central banks are currently facing.
Agustin Carstens, general manager of BIS, discusses the current economic environment and central banks.
Panel discussion, BIS Annual General Meeting 2015
Chair: Christian Noyer (Bank of France); participants: Haruhiko Kuroda (Governor, Bank of Japan), Stephen Poloz (Governor, Bank of Canada), Alexandre Tombini (Governor, Central Bank of Brazil)
Following the Andrew Crockett Memorial Lecture by Amir Sufi, panel discussion participants exchange views on monetary policy and household demand.
Read the Andrew Crockett Memorial Lecture by Amir Sufi: http://www.bis.org/events/agm2015/sp150628.htm
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.
25th Anniversary Conference of the Committee on Payments and Market Infrastructures
Jaime Caruana (General Manager)
Jaime Caruana’s keynote speech reviews three snapshots from the CPMI’s history, describes the Committee’s work in the context of the Basel Process and provides insights on the growing role of centralised counterparties following the global financial crisis.
Read the speech: http://www.bis.org/speeches/sp150702.htm
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Welcoming remarks by Fernando Restoy, Chairman of the FSI at the Financial Stability Institute 20th anniversary conference – Basel, 12-13 March 2019
Link to the event page: https://www.bis.org/fsi/events/fsi_20th_anniv_conf_190312.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.
Fender and Zulaica look at the opportunities and challenges facing central bank reserve managers who seek to incorporate environmental sustainability objectives into their portfolios.
BIS Quarterly Review, September 2019
March 2019 Quarterly Review: https://www.bis.org/publ/qtrpdf/r_qt1903g.htm
Tracing the imprint of the ECB’s expanded asset purchase programme (APP) on international bond portfolios and euro-denominated deposits.
Stefan Avdjiev, Senior Economist and Deputy Head of International Banking and Financial Statistics
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.
September 2018 Quarterly Review: Grant Turner explains that fintech credit offers an alternative funding source for businesses and consumers, but also gives rise to challenges for regulators. https://www.bis.org/publ/qtrpdf/r_qt1809e.htm
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.
Judy Gearhart – Executive Director, International Labor Rights Forum
Kirill Boychenko – Cotton Campaign Coordinator
Andy Shen – Senior Legal & Policy Analyst, International Labor Rights Forum
Allison Gill – Uzbek-German Forum for Human Rights
Jessica Evans – Human Rights Watch
Mike Hogan – Applied DNA Sciences