You are looking at 1 - 4 of 4 items for :

  • Type: Journal Issue x
  • Banks and Banking x
  • Financial risk management x
  • Banks; Depository Institutions; Micro Finance Institutions; Mortgages x
  • Business and Economics x
  • Clearing of securities x
  • Financial services law & regulation x
Clear All Modify Search
Mr. Ghiath Shabsigh, Mr. Tanai Khiaonarong, and Mr. Harry Leinonen
Major transformations in payment and settlements have occurred in generations. The first generation was paper-based. Delivery times for payment instruments took several days domestically and weeks internationally. The second generation involved computerization with batch processing. Links between payment systems were made through manual or file-based interfaces. The change-over period between technologies was long and still some paper-based instruments like checks and cash remain in use. The third generation, which has been emerging, involves electronic and mobile payment schemes that enable integrated, immediate, and end-to-end payment and settlement transfers. For example, real-time gross settlement systems have been available in almost all countries. DLT has been viewed as a potential platform for the next generation of payment systems, enhancing the integration and the reconciliation of settlement accounts and their ledgers. So far, experiments with DLT experimentations point to the potential for financial infrastructures to move towards real-time settlement, flatter structures, continuous operations, and global reach. Testing in large-value payments and securities settlement systems have partly demonstrated the technical feasibility of DLT for this new environment. The projects examined analyzed issues associated with operational capacity, resiliency, liquidity savings, settlement finality, and privacy. DLT-based solutions can also facilitate delivery versus payment of securities, payment versus payment of foreign exchange transactions, and efficient cross-border payments.
International Monetary Fund. Monetary and Capital Markets Department
This paper presents an assessment of observance of the CPMI–IOSCO (Committee on Payments and Market Infrastructures–International Organization for Securities Commissions) principles for financial market infrastructures in Turkey. The electronic funds transfer system in Turkey broadly observes the risk management framework and liquidity risk management, default management, and operational risk management principles. It partially observes the tiered participation principle. The rest are observed or not applicable. The electronic securities transfer system broadly observes the risk management framework, liquidity, default management, and operational risk principles; the rest are observed or not applicable.
International Monetary Fund. Monetary and Capital Markets Department
This paper highlights the Saudi Arabia’s Detailed Assessment of Observance of the Committee on Payment and Settlement Systems Core Principles for systemically important payment systems. The Saudi Arabian Monetary Agency (SAMA) is working to establish its payment system oversight function from an operational perspective. The power of SAMA to oversee the payment systems is stated in the central bank and banking laws. The powers of the central bank to operate, regulate, and oversee the payment systems are not detailed in the law and could be also covered by the proposed Payment System Law. Many critical aspects relating to the payment and securities settlement systems are covered in the legal framework.
International Monetary Fund
This paper discusses key findings of the Detailed Assessment of Observance of the Depository Trust Company’s Observance of the Committee on Payment and Settlement Systems/International Organization of Securities Commissions (CPSS–IOSCO) Recommendations for Securities Settlement Systems for the United States. The assessment reveals that the legal framework provides a high degree of legal assurance that transactions are enforceable. The membership agreement into which participants enter is enforceable under New York State law. The assessment recommends that securities settlement systems should have a well-founded, clear, and transparent legal basis in the relevant jurisdictions.