Etude EMIR (European Market Infrastructure Regulation)

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Entré en vigueur le 16 Août 2012, EMIR introduit la compensation, la déclaration des opérations importantes et des procédures de gestion des risques pour les entreprises, ainsi que d'un régime réglementaire paneuropéen pour les contreparties centrales.

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Etude EMIR (European Market Infrastructure Regulation)

  1. 1. European Market Infrastructure Regulation (EMIR) Getting ready for changes to derivatives markets www.pwc.co.uk March 2013
  2. 2. Introducing EMIR ThecollapseofLehmanBros,AIG,andBearStearnsin2008 exposedfundamentalweaknessesintheregulationofthe globalUS$650trillionoverthecounter(OTC)derivatives market.In2009theG20groupofnationsagreedonasetof OTCmarketreformsdesignedtoreducesystematicrisksandto improvemarkettransparency:bytheendof2012derivatives contractswouldbetradedonexchangesorelectronic platforms,clearedthroughcentralcounterparties(CCPs), reportedtotraderepositories(TRs)andsubjecttocapitalor otherrequirementstoreflecttheriskoftransactions. The EU is implementing most of these requirements through the European Market Infrastructure Regulation (EMIR) which came into force on 16 August 2012. EMIR introduces clearing, transaction reporting and significant risk management procedures for firms, as well as a pan-European regulatory regime for CCPs and TRs. Operational requirements for firms will be phased in from 15 March 2013 Who is subject to EMIR? Financial firms and non-financial firms established in the EU that are counterparties to derivatives contracts: • ‘financial counterparties’ include banks, insurers, investment firms, fund managers, spread betting firms and pension schemes; and • ‘non-financial counterparties’ include any counterparty established in the EU that is not defined under EMIR as a financial counterparty, including non-financial firms, CCPs, TRs and trading venues. EMIR also contains a broad extra-territorial requirement that extends its scope to derivatives trading undertaken between entities outside of the EU, under certain circumstances. What does EMIR require firms to do? • Firms must arrange for all derivative contracts deemed ‘clearing eligible’ by the European Securities and Markets Authority to be centrally cleared by a CCP. Central clearing imposes a CCP between each side of a trade, thus reducing credit risk between market participants. EMIR also sets out margin and collateral standards for trades cleared through European CCPs. • Non-financial counterparties will be subject to clearing requirements only if their derivatives positions exceed a clearing threshold set out under EMIR. Clearing requirements • Firms must report exchange traded and OTC traded derivative contracts to TRs. The reporting requirements will allow regulators to monitor the build-up of systemic risk through excessive risk concentrations. • Firms must assess the data reporting requirements against their system capabilities and strategies. Firms may delegate reporting to third parties and should assess reporting services as part of a suite of clearing related services. Reporting requirements • Firms must comply with capital and margin requirements for derivative contracts which remain outside the clearing obligation. • Firms must also comply with certain risk management requirements for uncleared contracts (including timely trade confirmation, daily mark-to-market or mark-to-model valuation, reconciliation, compression and dispute resolution). Risk management requirements for uncleared contracts • EMIR protects collateral placed with CCPs in the event of insolvency of a clearing member – and from losses from other clients. But, CASS pooling rules require such money to be returned to the customer, and that any shortfall on client money is allocated equally among all clients. UK CASS rules and EMIR are thus fundamentally incompatible. • The FSA consultation paper 12/22, published in September, proposes amendments to the UK CASS rules to allow collateral held at CCPs to be excluded from existing pooling arrangement. Firms need to identify how these new client money rules will impact their operations and contractual arrangements with clients and service providers. Client money
  3. 3. EMIR’s likely impacts on the industry • Presents significant short-term operational and process challenges, with non-financial and smaller firms least prepared. • OTC derivatives market will evolve into a two-tier market for centrally cleared and bilaterally cleared trades. Costs and market pressures will force a large proportion of the bilateral market onto centrally cleared platforms over time. Exchange trading is expected to grow 30% annually. • Increased costs and higher capital charges will reshape trading and hedging strategies. • Global squeeze on high quality collateral and development of new collateral management business models will occur as the market transitions to a more narrow range of eligible collateral. Liquidity stresses will increase due to likely short-term gross margin placements at CCPs and the loss of offsets between OTC and cleared positions. • Firms will need systems to identify client money resources and requirements for OTC business. • Firms will be required to disclose the level of protection offered to customers by CCPs in third countries, including a description of the main legal implications of segregation and information on the insolvency law applicable in each non-EU jurisdiction. Banks and other market participants are assessing EMIR’s impacts on their business and operational models and developing a strategic response. Getting ready for the 2013 deadlines represents a huge challenge.
  4. 4. Regulatory milestones on your radar* Preparation checklist 16 August 2012 • EMIR came into force • Historic transaction reporting period commenced December-2012 • Commission endorsed technical standards for CCPs, TRs and most obligations for firms 15 March-2013 • Technical Standards for CCPs, TRs and most obligations for firms in force (phased-in as indicated) • Mark-to-market valuation for uncleared trades • T+2 confirms for CDS, IRS/T+3 for other derivatives (financials, NFC+) • T+5 confirms for CDS, IRS/T+7 for other derivatives (NFC) Mid-2013 (est.) • Trade Repositories (TRs) recognised 31 August 2013 • T+2 confirms for non CDS, IRS derivatives (financials, NFC+) • T+3 confirms for CDS, IRS/ T+4 for other derivatives (NFC) Q4 2013 (est) • Margin for uncleared trades in effect Q1 2014 (est.) • First set of clearing obligations commence 28 February 2014 (onwards/phased) • T+1 confirms for CDS, IRS (financials, NFC+) 1 January 2013 • First rules affecting UK client money come into force 1 July 2013 (est.) • Commencement of reporting obligation for the majority of interest rate swaps and credit derivatives asset classes 15 September-2013 • Dispute resolution, portfolio compression and portfolio reconciliations for uncleared derivatives in effect 1 January 2014 • Reporting obligation commences for other asset classes 31 August 2014 (onwards/phased) • Confirmations for equity swaps, FX swaps, commodity swaps and others • T+1 confirms for all other derivatives (FC/ NFC+) • T+2 credit and interest rates and all other derivatives (NFC-) • Strategic and commercial impacts of clearing and uncleared margin requirements assessed • Resources for dealing with EMIR implementation established • T+2/T+5 confirmations for uncleared contracts in CDS, IRS • T+3/T+7 for equity swaps, FX swaps, commodity swaps and others • Collateral allocation processes (posting of initial margin and variation margin) and related risk management processes ready • Cross-portfolio netting and margining in place • Decide whether to report directly to the TR or delegate reporting to your counterparty or a third party made: –– Connectivity with TRs established –– Trade capture processes used to gather required transaction reporting data established • Select appropriate clearing model for asset classes/ products: –– Determine which CCPs clear your OTC derivatives products and consider how you will access clearing, either directly as a ‘clearing member’ or as a client of a clearing member –– Understand the costs of direct CCP membership –– Establish clearing house connectivity • Assess collateral required for clearing arrangements • Identify client money requirements for OTC business • Date likely to slip to TR authorisation + 90 days • Client on-boarding processes designed and implemented • Client reporting requirements identified and implemented * EMIR came into force on 16 August 2012, but its implementation requires completion of underlying regulatory technical standards. Dates above are subject to change depending on the progress of finalising EU legislation.
  5. 5. How we are helping our clients We offer a breadth of services to assist you in meeting the EMIR requirements. We have significant experience working with investment banks, brokers, asset managers and other key participants in the derivatives market on a range of commercial and operational issues. EMIR requirement Some of the areas where we can help Clearing • Identifying derivatives subject to the clearing obligation • Assessing the application of exemptions for intra-company transactions • Undertaking a cost benefit analysis of different CCPs to establish costs of membership • Designing, testing and documenting business and operational clearing processes, capability and infrastructure • Designing new management reports to monitor and control confirmation processes • Improving processing efficiency and control Reporting • Gathering business requirements for data interface and migration processes • Reviewing and adapting trade capture processes, to gather required transaction reporting data and to develop connectivity with trade repositories • Designing, implementing and testing regulatory, treasury and transaction reporting systems Risk management for uncleared contracts • Adapting the firm’s operational, credit and market risk strategy and appetite in light of new collateral arrangements • Enhancing or extending current processes to measure and mitigate risk • Designing, building and implementing management information systems to monitor different risk types • Supporting the development of your cash and liquidity management services Capital and collateral • Developing front-to-back strategic collateral management technical architecture solution to optimise the use of collateral and improve your liquidity and reduce funding costs • Evaluating collateral transformation process Client money • Assessing impact of new CASS regulations on current systems and controls, compliance arrangements and customer and service provider contracts • Developing updated processes and controls reflecting amended CASS rules Wider support • Gap analysis/health check tools that benchmark your readiness against the EMIR requirements • Providing regulatory, operational and strategic advice to help firms navigate through the uncertain and complex regulatory environment • Programme management • 3rd party assurance – controls reporting to demonstrate to your clients the robustness of your end-to-end environment
  6. 6. PwC firms help organisations and individuals create the value they’re looking for. We’re a network of firms in 158 countries with close to 169,000 people who are committed to delivering quality in assurance, tax and advisory services. Tell us what matters to you and find out more by visiting us at www.pwc.com. This publication has been prepared for general guidance on matters of interest only, and does not constitute professional advice. You should not act upon the information contained in this publication without obtaining specific professional advice. No representation or warranty (express or implied) is given as to the accuracy or completeness of the information contained in this publication, and, to the extent permitted by law, PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP, its members, employees and agents do not accept or assume any liability, responsibility or duty of care for any consequences of you or anyone else acting, or refraining to act, in reliance on the information contained in this publication or for any decision based on it. © 2013 PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP. All rights reserved. In this document, “PwC” refers to the UK member firm, and may sometimes refer to the PwC network. Each member firm is a separate legal entity. Please see www.pwc.com/structure for further details. 130328-105036-LC-OS Contacts Crispian Lord – Partner Contact details: Tel: +44 (0) 20 7804 8148 Mob: +44 (0) 7977 198677 Email: crispian.lord@uk.pwc.com Amanda Rowland – Partner Contact details: Tel: +44 (0) 20 7212 8860 Mob: +44 (0) 7702 678480 Email: amanda.rowland@uk.pwc.com Cedric d’Albis – Director Contact details: Tel: +44 (0) 20 7212 3089 Mob: +44 (0) 7843 367092 Email: cedric.d’albis@uk.pwc.com Munib Ali – Director Contact details: Tel: +44 (0) 20 7804 9470 Mob: +44 (0) 7825 281057 Email: munib.ali@uk.pwc.com Betsy Dorudi – Senior Manager Contact details: Tel: +44 (0) 20 7213 5270 Email: betsy.dorudi@uk.pwc.com James Chrispin – Director Contact details: Tel: +44 (0) 20 7804 2327 Mob: +44 (0) 7711 109942 Email: james.chrispin@uk.pwc.com

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