Restrictions on bank proprietary trading have caused liquidity to fall in both the cash and derivatives markets, forcing buy-side participants to adopt alternative investment strategies
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More Proprietary trading articles
The passing of the Dodd-Frank Act into US law signifies profound changes for banks and regulators. But how they should prepare now for the new legislation is still far from certain
Portfolio managers accustomed to building books in neat blocks of $50 million may struggle to unwind such positions in the new liquidity-starved secondary markets.
Intellectual property and internal talent could get caught up in bank prop desk divorce
The most recent draft of the Basel III proposals has been watered down by politics, according to an Asian risk officer.
Hedge fund trading activity in US equities is growing in contrast to trades carried out by proprietary trading desks, new research has shown.
RBS Sempra Commodities has sold its global oil, global metals, and European power and gas assets to JP Morgan for $1.7 billion.
Financial institutions that own a deposit-taking bank would be forbidden from conducting proprietary trading for their own profit and owning, sponsoring or even investing in hedge funds and private equity...
The UK's shadow chancellor, George Osborne, reaffirmed the Conservative party's commitment to "abolish the failed tripartite system of regulation and put the Bank of England back in charge" of prudential...
This whitepaper reviews the fundamental changes of Liquidity Risk Management under Basel III. It discusses how institutions can meet the regulatory requirements on liquidity risk management by enhancing their liquidity risk analytics, funds transfer pricing methodologies, liquidity stress testing frameworks, and enterprise risk management platforms.