Join SIFMA for a morning of practical learning and information sharing among key stakeholders on how best to protect our…
Prudential 2017 Program
7:45am – 8:30am
8:30am – 8:35am
Kenneth E. Bentsen, Jr.
8:35am – 9:15am
William S. Demchak
9:15am – 10:15am
This panel will address the U.S. Treasury Department’s report (expected to be released on or around June 3, 2017), which will make recommendations on how to align U.S. financial regulation with President Trump’s "Core Principles for Regulating the United States Financial System", first outlined in an Executive Order dated February 3, 2017.
Jeremy Newell, Margaret E. Tahyar,
10:15am – 10:35am
10:35am – 11:45am
Panelists will examine the role of the government in the boardroom of banks, and the growing concern that supervisory expectations are distracting boards from their core functions. The panel will offer an assessment of how these supervisory expectations could be modified to promote better and more effective board governance.
H. Rodgin Cohen, Jewell D. Hoover, Laban Jackson, T. Timothy Ryan
11:45am – 12:15pm
Kenneth E. Bentsen, Jr., Senator Mike Crapo
12:15pm – 1:45pm
1:45pm – 2:45pm
This panel will offer a practical tutorial on how banks allocate capital internally to support various products and service offerings, as well as provide an assessment of how different kinds of capital regulation (including stress testing, RWA and leverage requirements) impact this allocation technique.
Bill Nelson, Scott M. Albinson, Francisco Covas, Beverly Hirtle, Chris Mazingo
2:45pm – 3:05pm
3:05pm – 4:05pm
Recent political trends towards populism and nationalism have called into question the commitment to continued coordination of prudential regulatory policy at the global level. This panel will address these trends and offer an assessment of their impact on the future role of coordination through organizations such as the Financial Stability Board, Basel Committee on Banking Supervision, CPMI-IOSCO and other similar organizations.
John C. Dugan, Greg Baer, Julie Anderson Hill, Martin Pfinsgraff
4:05pm – 5:05pm
Since the financial crisis, there has been a much greater emphasis on imposing a comprehensive prudential regulatory framework on U.S. capital markets activity, which previously had been governed largely through only market regulation. This panel will debate the relative merits of prudential versus market regulation for capital markets activities, and offer an assessment as to whether additional refinements are required to achieve a more proper balance.
Stephen M. Cutler, Paul Atkins
5:05pm – 5:15pm
John Court, Carter McDowell
5:15pm – 6:45pm