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What is the Capital Requirements Regulation 2013?

Capital Requirements Regulation 2013

The Capital Requirements Regulation 2013 is an instrument of the European Union, applicable in all member states, designed to make the banking system safer in the wake of the financial crisis. It reflects the standards laid down in the Basel III agreement.

Where have you heard about the Capital Requirements Regulation 2013?

As an investor, you may have been made aware of the Capital Requirements Regulation 2013 in the literature of financial institutions in which you may either own shares or have deposited money. Financial media may refer to the regulation, as may your financial adviser.

What you need to know about the Capital Requirements Regulation 2013.

The Capital Requirements Regulation 2013 imposes rules on European banks designed to make them sounder and less liable to become insolvent. These rules, drawn up in the wake of the financial crisis, cover capital, liquidity and the amount of leverage allowed for banks. They cover also counter-party credit risk, thought to be an area of weakness exposed by the crisis. As a regulation, rather than a European directive, it took effect immediately across the EU and did not have to be translated into national law, as would have been the case with a directive.

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