I can’t remember exactly why, but I had occasion last weekend to reread a presentation that Steve Strongin of Goldman Sachs gave at one of our conferences about a year ago. I was impressed with it when I saw and read it at the time, but time has only improved my understanding of just how good it was – and is. So, if you want to read perhaps the best summary of what has gone right and wrong with post-crisis regulation, and an approach to deciding what rules should be kept and what rules discarded or modified, I’d encourage you to spend some time with it.
You Might Also Be Interested In...
Bank Capital and Stress Testing U.S. Bank Capital Levels: Aligning With or Exceeding Midpoint Estimates of Optimal
Bank Capital and Stress Testing Twitter Spaces: Examining the Basel Agreement – What It Means and What’s Next?
Bank Capital and Stress Testing The Answer to Recent Bank Turmoil is Not Higher Capital Requirements for All Larger Banks
Bank Capital and Stress Testing How Can The Global Market Shock More Effectively Complement The Fundamental Review of the Trading Book?
More Posts by This Author
Bank Activities and Structure BPI Statement Before the U.S. House Financial Services Committee’s Subcommittee on Financial Institutions and Monetary Policy
Silicon Valley Bank Improving The Government’s Lender of Last Resort Function: Lessons From SVB and Signature Bank
AML, Bank Secrecy Act and Sanctions Russian Oligarchs Hide Money in U.S. Only Reliable Data Can Stop Them.