European Insurance and Occupational Pensions Authority (EIOPA)

Solvency II LEI Imperative Makes Progress

The regulation's proposed requirement for reporting using legal entity identifiers is nearing the end of its industry comment period, and firms that will be affected are looking at how to comply.

EU Regulators Emphasize Cyber Risk in Joint Report

The Joint Committee of the European Supervisory Authorities (JCESA) has said that the risk to financial market institutions from cyber attack is grave, and warns that firms must be prepared to consider the resources allocated to this area.

SIX Launches Solvency II Service With Comprehensive CIC Coverage

The data vendor is supplying more than 120 data points to help asset managers and insurers comply with the European Union directives, including the new Complementary Identifier Code, which the company is providing at both the instrument and individual…

The Search for Solvency II Solutions

Solvency II may be delayed, but it has not gone away. As the most focused industry participants chip away at the complexity of the European insurance regulation, Nicholas Hamilton discovers innovative compliance solutions, including data metering systems…

Solving a Solvency II Dilemma

European regulator's announcement that an important code in its capital adequacy directive will not be harmonized through all countries could undermine the regulation itself

Keeping Solvency II Solvent

The final report on the disclosure and reporting requirements for Solvency II has provided some clarification, but it also highlighted new data management challenges, writes Nicholas Hamilton

Solvency II Report Clarifies Purpose of New CIC Standard

The European Insurance and Occupational Pensions Authority has emphasized that the complementary identification code is intended to help supervise the identification of risk and not to develop a consistent approach to data management

Ready To Report For Solvency II?

Reporting requirements for Solvency II present major challenges for third-party administrators, who must provide new data elements and keep an eye on the data costs their insurance clients may have to pay, writes Nicholas Hamilton

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