Editor, Risk management
Tom Osborn is the desk editor of Risk.net’s risk management coverage, overseeing a team of journalists based in New York, London and Hong Kong.
Prior to joining Risk, he reported on the futures and foreign exchange industries for Dow Jones' Financial News and the Euromoney group.
Tom holds a bachelor’s degree in English literature from the University of Warwick, UK.
Market is split on how to report volumes for multi-legged trades
Market participants relying on regulatory forbearance, Isda chief executive tells legal conference
European disclosure regime for derivatives platforms diverges from that in US
Standard Bank is a big player in its home market, with good international ties - now, the idea is to use those strengths to support the development of sub-Saharan Africa
Banks say leverage exposure "could be halved" after PRA acts to safeguard business
Esma responds to EC's 'intended rejection' of one-year postponement
Mandatory clearing in Europe is widely expected to start from next year, but the complex authorisation process, combined with the variety of collateral segregation models, means the start date for some clients could be much later. Tom Osborn reports
CFTC's Chilton says "continuing to kick the can down the road is just not acceptable", as expectations grow that Europe will miss 2014 start date
CME Group has no plans to alter haircuts on US Treasury bills, despite some concern that politicians will fail to avert a US default on October 17
Currency controls in South Africa limit the ability of domestic investors to build stakes in big overseas companies. Listed quanto futures are one way round that, but the users remain exposed to currency risk – so some banks are now pushing an options…
Five years on from the collapse of Lehman Brothers, the chaos that followed is now being erased from some value-at-risk models – and clearing houses do not agree on how to prop up their margin requirements. By Tom Osborn
The surprise decision by the Federal Reserve last month not to scale back its quantitative easing programme will create more volatility, says economist