Current Developments in Monetary and Financial Law, Volume 2
International Monetary Fund, Oct 20, 2003 - Business & Economics - 867 pages
The papers published in this volume are based on an IMF seminar held in 2000 that covered a broad range of topics on monetary and financial law, such as the liberalization of capital movements, data dissemination, responsibilities of central banks, and the IMF’s goals in financial surveillance and architecture. Participants addressed recent issues in the financial sector, including those related to payment systems and supervision of financial institutions. Updates dealt with Internet banking, bank secrecy, and currency arrangements-including dollarization. Participants discussed the recent activities of the other international financial institutions, which included the European Central Bank and the International Finance Corporation. Prevention of financial crises was also discussed, with reference to the distinct roles of the IMF and the private sector.
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Recent Developments in the European Central Bank
History and Current
Competencies of the European Community
An Overview of the Public
Involving the Private Sector in the Avoidance and Resolution
Assessing the Case for Unified Financial Sector Supervision
Supervision of Financial Institutions in the United
Converging Standards for Evaluating Banking Supervision
Key Legal Aspects of Bank Restructuring
Five Observations About Banking Failures
Impact of Bank Secrecy on the Rule of Law in the World
Some Recent Legal Developments
Role of the IMF in Promoting Fiscal Transparency
Legal Aspects of the IMFs Code of Good Practices
A Possible Role
A Dozen Things to Love or Hate About Capital Flows
Tax Aspects of Offshore Financial Centers
Central Banks and International Financial Volatility
Responsibility of Central Banks for Stability in Financial
Central Bank Responsibility for Exchange Rate Policy
Current Challenges in Foreign Exchange Reserves
Legal Issues Incident to Holding Central Bank Assets Abroad
Dollarization and Euroization
Strongly Anchored Currency Arrangements
Common Currencies Single Currency and Other Forms
A Notion Associated with Payment
CPSS Core Principles for Payment Systems
TransEuropean Automated RealTime Gross
Summary Review of the Claims Resolution Tribunal
The Role of Governance
Code of Good Practices on Transparency in Monetary
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activities adopted agreement Article assessment assets authorities balance of payments bank regulator bank's banking law banking supervision Basel Committee capital CBAs central bank Code Community Core Principles Council counterparty countries credit risk creditors crises crisis decision disclosures dollarization domestic dormant accounts EC Treaty economic effective ensure ESCB established euro European European Central Bank Eurosystem exchange rate policy Executive Board financial institutions financial markets financial sector financial stability financial system fiscal foreign currency framework functions Fund's global Guidelines implementation interest rates international financial International Monetary Fund investment involved issues LCBOs legislation liquidity Monetary and Financial monetary policy NCBs obligations OECD official operations participants payment system practices private sector reform regime regulatory relevant responsibility restructuring risk management role rules settlement standards supervisory supra note systemic risk TARGET tax havens transactions transparency U.S. dollar United World Bank
Page 23 - To give confidence to members by making the general resources of the Fund temporarily available to them under adequate safeguards, thus providing them with opportunity to correct maladjustments in their balance of payments without resorting to measures destructive of national or international prosperity.
Page 23 - To facilitate the expansion and balanced growth of international trade, and to contribute thereby to the promotion and maintenance of high levels of employment and real income and to the development of the productive resources of all members as primary objectives of economic policy.
Page 11 - Each member shall notify the Fund, within thirty days after the date of the second amendment of this Agreement, of the exchange arrangements it intends to apply in fulfillment of its obligations under Section 1 of this Article, and shall notify the Fund promptly of any changes in its exchange arrangements.