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Halloween may be just around the corner, but corporate treasurers are more likely celebrating Dia de los Muertos – “Day of the Dead” – to honor prime money market funds (MMFs). This two-day holiday, which begins November 1st, originated in Mexico to remember deceased loved ones. Just like a deceased loved one, prime MMFs are now a ghost of what they used to be.
In a piece published last week, my colleague Tom Quaadman explained why Sen. Elizabeth Warren is headed the wrong way with Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) Comments on Disclosures.
One must cautiously evaluate whether the decimation of a major financial institution creates instability rather than eliminates it.
The SEC's new rules come fully online in a few short months.
The FSOC’s process for designating companies as systemically important financial institutions (SIFIs) is woefully deficient.
The Financial Stability Oversight Council unfairly has MetLife down in the count.
But the Department of Labor does not get the point and is motivated to finalize the rule before the current administration leaves office.
We all know the basic rules of mathematics. To solve an equation, simply determine which values of the variable make the equality true. But in the case of the Financial Stability Oversight Council’s (FSOC) designation of MetLife, something just doesn’t add up.