63030

The Fed and insurance rules: an eclectic fit

The US Federal Reserve created an advisory committee last month – and Manulife’s treasurer Halina von dem Hagen is joining it. She tells Sarfraz Thind about the key issues the market might want to consider right now, including mark-to-market regulation and systemic risk

62987

Insurance heavyweights join Federal Reserve advisory team

Inaugural members have backgrounds in life insurance, property and casualty insurance and reinsurance

62898

NAIC backs Fed group capital proposals

New rules more burdensome for regulated insurers but win for state structure

62814

Team USA under pressure from Senate to reject bad ICS deal

Vote on ICS 2.0 is due in November

61691

Insurance regulation is "back on international track"

Federal Reserve's Randal Quarles says the move to greater international regulation is overdue

61662

Fed draws up insurance capital rules

Update on building block proposals of 2016 for Fed-regulated firms in the US

41421

ICS version 1.0 inspires little faith in IAIS timetable

Despite the IAIS heralding the launch of insurance capital standard version 1.0, insurers say it has achieved a lot less than originally promised. Is it time to scale back ambitions for version 2.0? Callum Tanner reports

37671

A death knell for the Sifi designation?

The US inquiry into the designation of non-bank systemically important financial institutions looks likely to see insurers AIG and Prudential Financial shed the label, while ensuring the court appeal against MetLife becomes obsolete. What will replace Obama's post-crisis regulation and will it affect the international process? Callum Tanner reports

34141

Navigating the options on recovery and resolution

As recovery and resolution planning becomes a focus for regulators, Eoin King, Bridget MacDonnell and Eamonn Phelan explore the requirements for re/insurers and the possibilities for recovery measures

33121

Trump government threatens federal and international regime for insurers

'Systemically important' designations, the EU-US covered agreement and US enthusiasm for the IAIS may all disappear over the next four years with Donald Trump as president. Some state commissioners are planning to make the most of an administration that, like them, sees too much power in the hands of federal authorities. Callum Tanner reports