Quantitative Easing and Volatility Spillovers across
... the changes of volatility. The ranges between the minimum and maximum values of the volatility changes
With the above series of volatility changes, we examine volatility spillovers across countries and
asset classes and then relate them to economic and financial variables that can ...
... we have the right team in place to bring together the two portfolios, drive integration and deliver strong
value creation for Boral’s shareholders.
“While the acquisition of Headwaters significantly transforms Boral USA, it is also highly transformative for
Boral as a Group. We can now be confident ...
... Corporate Banking Unit in order to strengthen collaboration between departments
accommodating the transaction services needs of corporate clients, including
supply chain financing, for flexibly and quickly offering products and services in a
more integrated manner.
(3) Strengthening of planning and ...
Selected french banking and financial regulations
... 1.1.7. GUARANTEES OF BANK GUARANTEES .......................................................................................... 69
Excerpt from Monetary and Financial Code: Articles D. 313-26 to D. 313-31, relating to the
guarantees of bank guarantees................................................. ...
Why do foreign firms leave US equity markets?
... not require that firms choose to cross-list because of a bonding benefit. All that is required for that theory
to be valid is the existence of a benefit from cross-listing that decreases for some firms because of
competitive reasons. For such firms, cross-listing becomes a net cost rather than a ne ...
Page 1 of 5 Q1 2017 100.00% 95.64% 3.93% 0.43% 90.72
... For Quarter Ending March 31, 2017
UBS Financial Services Inc. has prepared this report pursuant to a U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission rule requiring all brokerage firms to make
publicly available quarterly reports on their order routing practices. The report provides information on the routin ...
2015 Form 10-K - HPE Investor Relations
... experiences. The EG portfolio delivers products and services across servers, storage and networking to reduce cost and continue high performance operations
for traditional IT loads. For tomorrow's cloud-first, mobile-first workloads, the EG portfolio provides products and services across converged s ...
... This is the Annual Report for 2016 of ABN AMRO, which consists of ABN AMRO Group N.V. and its consolidated
Financial Statements. The financial information contained in this Annual Report has been prepared in accordance with
International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) as adopted by the Europe ...
In Re The Bear Stearns Companies, Inc. Securities, Derivative, And
... ABS: Asset-backed securities.
ABS CDOs: Asset-backed collateralized debt obligations-related investments.
ABX: An index that tracked synthesized subprime mortgage performance, refinancing
opportunities, and housing price data into efficient market valuation of subprime RMBS
Advisers Act: U ...
MultiFractality in Foreign Currency Markets
... Briefly, the MFMH provides a theoretical framework to account for changes from
“regular” to “irregular” phases of the capital markets and vice versa. In general, these markets are
characterized by investors having similar or different lengths of investment horizons. If the
matching between the asset ...
Trading Volume Reaction to the Earnings Reconciliation from IFRS
... whether investors still find the earnings reconciliation from IFRS as issued by the IASB to
U.S. GAAP useful in their trading decision, which is more pertinent to the SEC’s
decision to abolish the reconciliation requirement.
Third, we explore two mechanisms that might affect the trading volume reac ...
DT 20 questions - IndependentAdviceFrom.Me
... If you needed sudden access to a lump sum, how likely is it that you would need to encash
I have other savings and investments which I can use for most needs
I may need this investment if I needed access to a significant amount of money
I would almost certainly need access to ...
BlackBerry Receives Investment of U.S. $1 Billion from Fairfax
... Venezuela and the impact of foreign currency restrictions; risks relating to network disruptions and other business
interruptions, including costs, potential liabilities, lost revenues and reputational damage associated with service
interruptions; risks related to BlackBerry's ability to implement a ...
FORM 20-F GRUPO FINANCIERO SANTANDER MÉXICO, S.A.B. de
... IFRS differs in certain significant respects from Mexican Banking GAAP. While we have prepared our consolidated financial data as of and for the years ended
December 31, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015 and 2016 in accordance with IFRS, data reported by the CNBV for the Mexican financial sector as a whole as ...
Financial Crisis Inquiry Commission
The Financial Crisis Inquiry Commission (FCIC) is a ten-member commission appointed by the United States government with the goal of investigating the causes of the financial crisis of 2007–2010. The Commission has been nicknamed the Angelides Commission after the chairman, Phil Angelides. The Commission has been compared to the Pecora Commission, which investigated the causes of the Great Depression in the 1930s, and has been nicknamed the New Pecora Commission. Analogies have also been made to the 9/11 Commission, which examined the September 11 terrorist attacks. The Commission does have the ability to subpoena documents and witnesses for testimony, a power that the Pecora Commission had but the 9/11 Commission did not. The first public hearing of the Commission was held on January 13, 2010, with the presentation of testimony from various banking officials. Hearings continued during 2010 with ""hundreds"" of other persons in business, academia, and government testifying.The Commission reported its findings in January 2011. In briefly summarizing its main conclusions the Commission stated:""While the vulnerabilities that created the potential for crisis were years in the making, it was the collapse of the housing bubble—fueled by low interest rates, easy and available credit, scant regulation, and toxic mortgages—that was the spark that ignited a string of events, which led to a full-blown crisis in the fall of 2008. Trillions of dollars in risky mortgages had become embedded throughout the financial system, as mortgage-related securities were packaged, repackaged, and sold to investors around the world. When the bubble burst, hundreds of billions of dollars in losses in mortgages and mortgage-related securities shook markets as well as financial institutions that had significant exposures to those mortgages and had borrowed heavily against them. This happened not just in the United States but around the world. The losses were magnified by derivatives such as synthetic securities.""In April 2011, the United States Senate Homeland Security Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations released the Wall Street and the Financial Crisis: Anatomy of a Financial Collapse report, sometimes known as the ""Levin-Coburn"" report.