Wednesday 29th July 2015
NEWS TICKER, Tuesday July 28th: The Spanish Mercado Alternativo Bursátil (MAB) has admitted INCLAM to list on the market’s growth company segment. The company will trade from July 29th this year. Its trading code will be INC and trading will be through a price setting mechanism which will match buy and sell orders by means of two daily auction periods or “fixings”, at 12 hrs and at 16 hrs. Stratelis Advisors is acting as registered adviser and MG Valores SV as liquidity provider. - Moody's: Al Khalij Commercial Bank (al khaliji) Q.S.C.'s asset quality and capital strengths moderated by high reliance on market funding. Al Khalij Commercial Bank (al khaliji) Q.S.C. (AKB) benefits from a solid overall financial profile which is moderated by high reliance on market funding and concentration risks, says Moody's Investors Service in the report "Al Khalij Commercial Bank (al khaliji) Q.S.C: asset quality and capital strengths are moderated by high reliance on market funding" - While German SME’s continue to be plagued by recruiting problems, according to a new KfW survey fewer are bothered about filling employment vacancies than they were back in 2010. More women and older people in the working population, increasing labour mobility and the rise in skilled labour from other EU countries is helping filling the employment gap. Even so, the survey suggests that over the longer term, skilled labour shortages could be the order of the day – In a filing with the Luxembourg Stock Exchange Bank Nederlandse Gemeenten has given notice of amended final terms to the holders of TRY77.5m notes at 10.01% due June 17th 2025 (ISIN Code: XS1247665836 and Series no. 1214) issued under the bank’s €80bn debt issuance programme. The amendment includes provision that the issuer may settlement any payment due in respect of the notes in a currency other than that specified on the due date subject to pre-agreed conditions. Deutsche Bank London is the issuing and paying agent, while Deutsche Bank Luxembourg is listing agent, paying agent and transfer agent. The Shanghai Composite Index ended down 8.5% at 3725.56, its second-straight day of losses and worst daily percentage fall since February 27th, 2007. China's main index is up 6% from its recent low on July 8, but still off 28% from its high in June. The smaller Shenzhen Composite fell 7% to 2160.09 and the small-cap ChiNext Closed 7.4%. Lower at 2683.45. The drop comes as investors wonder how long the government’s buying of blue chip stocks can last. Clearly, the government can’t be seen to be pouring good money after bad to prop up what looks to be a failed strategy of propping up the market. Disappointing corporate earnings data across the globe has affected Asia’s main indices in today’s trading. The Hang Seng Index fell 2.7%. Australia's S&PASX 200 was down 0.2%, the Nikkei Stock Average fell 1% and South Korea's Kospi was off 0.4%. Turnover also remains depressed on Chinese exchanges, with around RMB1.2trn the average volume traded, compared to more than RMB2trn before this current downturn – In other news from the Asia Pacific, New Zealand’s Financial Markets Authority (FMA) has issued a Stop Order against Green Gardens Finance Trust Limited (GGFT) and warns the public to be wary of doing business or depositing money with this company. The Stop Order prohibits GGFT from offering, issuing, accepting applications for or advertising debt securities and/or accepting further contributions, investments or deposits for debt securities – Meantime, in Australia, the Federal Court has found that Astra Resources PLC (Astra Resources) and its subsidiary, Astra Consolidated Nominees Pty Ltd (Astra Nominees), breached the fundraising provisions of the Corporations Act, as part of civil proceedings brought by ASIC. In his judgment, Justice White upheld ASIC's claims that Astra Resources and Astra Nominees breached the Corporations Act by raising funds from investors without a prospectus or similar disclosure document, as required under the law.

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IOSCO consults on liquidity risk management for collective investment schemes

Thursday, 26 April 2012
IOSCO consults on liquidity risk management for collective investment schemes The Technical Committee of the International Organisation of Securities Commissions has published the consultation report Principles of Liquidity Risk Management for Collective Investment Schemes, which outlines a set of principles against which both the industry and regulators can assess the quality of regulation and industry practices relating to liquidity risk management for collective investment schemes (CIS).  http://www.ftseglobalmarkets.com/

The Technical Committee of the International Organisation of Securities Commissions has published the consultation report Principles of Liquidity Risk Management for Collective Investment Schemes, which outlines a set of principles against which both the industry and regulators can assess the quality of regulation and industry practices relating to liquidity risk management for collective investment schemes (CIS). 

The Technical Committee of the International Organisation of Securities Commissions has outlined a set of principles against which both the industry and regulators can assess the quality of regulation and industry practices relating to liquidity risk management for collective investment schemes (CIS).   

Since the outbreak of the global financial crisis, the issue of liquidity has been a major concern for regulators, although the discussions on regulatory reform have focused more on the importance of liquidity in the banking sector rather than in other sectors. However, the asset management sector has specificities to be kept in mind when setting policy recommendations.



 Good liquidity risk management is a key feature of the correct operation of a CIS, as the right to redeem units/shares is a defining characteristic of open-ended schemes. Liquidity risk management is complex and a CIS may experience liquidity issues as, for example, when the market in which it is invested closes unexpectedly. However, asset managers have regulatory and practical tools to manage liquidity both on the asset side and on the investor side.  In exceptional circumstances, a liquidity issue could lead to a CIS temporarily suspending all investor redemptions. IOSCO recently published the report Principles on Suspensions of Redemptions in Collective Investment Schemes addressing this issue.

The fundamental requirement of liquidity risk management is to ensure that the degree of liquidity that the open-ended CIS manages allows it in general to meet redemption obligations and other liabilities.  The principles of liquidity risk management provide details on how compliance with this requirement can be achieved. Generally, these principles aim to reflect a level of common approach and to be a practical guide for regulators and industry practitioners. Implementation of the principles may vary from jurisdiction to jurisdiction, depending on local circumstances and legal and regulatory structures.

The principles of liquidity risk management for CIS

 The principles of liquidity risk management for CIS are divided into two groups related to the life span of a CIS: the pre-launch and the day-to-day liquidity risk management. They include the following:

 Principle 1

The responsible entity should draw up an effective liquidity risk management process, compliant with local jurisdictional liquidity requirements

 Principle 2

The responsible entity should set appropriate liquidity limits which are proportionate to the redemption obligations and liabilities of the CIS

 Principle 3

The responsible entity should carefully determine a suitable dealing frequency for units in the CIS  

 Principle 4

Where permissible and appropriate for a particular CIS, and in the interests of investors, the responsible entity should include the ability to use specific tools or exceptional measures which could affect redemption rights in the CIS’s constitutional documents

 Principle 5

The responsible entity should consider liquidity aspects related to its proposed distribution channels

 Principle 6

The responsible entity should ensure that it will have access to, or can effectively estimate, relevant information for liquidity management

 Principle 7

The responsible entity should ensure that liquidity risk and its liquidity risk management process are effectively disclosed to prospective investors

 Principle 8

The responsible entity should effectively perform and maintain its liquidity risk management process

 Principle 9

The responsible entity’s liquidity risk management process must be supported by strong and effective governance

 Principle 10

The responsible entity should regularly assess the liquidity of the assets held in the portfolio

  Principle 11

The responsible entity should integrate liquidity management in investment decisions

Principle 12

The liquidity risk management process should facilitate the ability of the responsible entity to identify an emerging liquidity shortage before it occurs

 Principle 13

The responsible entity should be able to incorporate relevant data and factors into its liquidity risk management process in order to create a robust and holistic view of the possible risks

 Principle 14

The responsible entity should conduct assessments of liquidity in different scenarios, including stressed situations

 Principle 15

The responsible entity should ensure appropriate records are kept, and relevant disclosures made, relating to the performance of its liquidity risk management process

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