European energy trading firms say they are finding compliance with Emir trade reporting rules onerous and heavily reliant on manual intervention, particularly when it comes to non-standard trades
Post-crisis financial legislation is generating deep uncertainty for industry participants, making life difficult for companies that rely on commodity markets as a vital way of managing their risk
More Derivatives regulation articles
Today, regulation is a fact of life for OTC commodity derivatives traders. But in April 1994, it was somewhat novel, as Energy Risk reported at the time
Strain caused by regulation and renewables means European energy traders must adapt to survive, says RWE Supply & Trading CFO
Supervisors must decide whether to include electricity in derivatives reform despite high prices and industry opposition
As new regulations have triggered a wave of change across the commodity trading landscape, many energy firms have found themselves relying heavily on consultants to equip them with the tools and strategies needed to thrive in the new environment. Not...
Energy markets have always been driven by regulation to some extent, but over the past few years, the impact of regulation on energy firms has intensified sharply. Nowhere is this truer than in Germany – Europe’s largest energy market. In the face...
A last-minute no-action relief letter from the US Commodity Futures Trading Commission in April gave energy firms a few extra months to prepare for Dodd-Frank reporting requirements, but participants say a huge number of challenges still need to be addressed....
In response to industry fears of a collateral crunch, regulators have revised the proposed rules on margining for uncleared over-the-counter (OTC) derivatives.You can find out more by downloading this white paper here.
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