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|Date||Ref.||Title||Section||Type||Download||Info||Summary||Related Documents||Translated versions|
|03/01/2013||2012/875||Report to the European Parliament, the Council and the Commission on the budgetary impli-cations of Regulation (EU) No 236/2012 on short selling and certain aspects of credit default swaps||Short Selling||Final Report||PDF
|01/02/2013||2013/158||Guidelines on the exemption for market making activities and primary market operations under Regulation (EU) 236/2012 of the European Parliament and the Council on short selling and certain aspects of Credit Default Swaps||Short Selling||Final Report||PDF
|23/09/2014||2014/1164 Annex||Annex to the Statement by Steven Maijoor, Chair of ESMA to the ECON hearing, 23 September 2014||Corporate Information||Final Report||PDF
|26/07/2016||2016/1171||Final Report Draft Implementing Technical Standards on sanctions and measures under MAR||Market Abuse, Market Integrity||Final Report||PDF
|30/09/2016||2016/1412||Final Report on MAR Guidelines on commodity derivatives||Guidelines and Technical standards, Market Abuse, Market Integrity||Final Report||PDF
Article 7(5) of MAR provides that the European Securities and Markets Authority (ESMA) shall issue guidelines to establish a non-exhaustive indicative list of information which is reasonably expected or is required to be disclosed in accordance with legal or regulatory provisions in Union or national law, market rules, contract, practice or custom, on the relevant commodity derivatives markets or spot markets as referred to in Article 7(1)(b) of MAR. This final report follows the Consultation Paper (CP) issued on March 2016.
Section 2 contains information on the background and mandate, while Section 3 sets out ESMA’s feedback to the CP responses in relation to the scope of the guidelines, the financial instruments and products covered by the examples of information relating directly and indirectly to commodity derivatives and information directly relating to a spot market contract. It also indicates whether and where ESMA has changed the guidelines following the consultation.
Annex I lists questions raised in the CP. Annex 2 provides the legislative mandate on the basis of which ESMA is issuing these guidelines. Annex 3 sets out ESMA’s view on the costs and benefits associated with these guidelines. Annex 4 contains the text of the guidelines.
The guidelines in Annex 4 will be translated into the official languages of the European Union and published on the ESMA’s website. Within 2 months of the issuance of the translations, each national competent authority will have to confirm whether it complies or intends to comply with those guidelines. In the event that a national competent authority does not comply or does not intend to comply, it will have to inform ESMA, stating its reasons. ESMA will publish the fact that a national competent authority does not comply or does not intend to comply with those guidelines.
|14/11/2016||2016/1565||Final Report on the clearing obligation for financial counterparties with a limited volume of activity||Post Trading, Press Releases||Final Report||PDF
|14/12/2015||EBA/Op/2015/20||Report on investment firms||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/03/2016||ESAs/2016/21||RTS on Risk Mitigation LegisWrite||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/03/2016||ESAs/2016/22||Annexes to RTS on Risk Mitigation LegisWrite||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/03/2016||ESAs/2016/23||Final Draft RTS on Risk Mitigation Techniques final||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/03/2016||ESAs/2016/24||FeedbackTable CP1 and CP2 RTS OTC 01022016||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|01/06/2017||ESMA7--145-100||Final report on MAR ITS on cooperation between competent authorities||Market Abuse, Market Integrity||Final Report||PDF
|05/03/2018||ESMA70-145-386||Technical Advice on the evaluation of certain elements of the Short Selling Regulation||Short Selling||Final Report||PDF
|06/02/2018||ESMA70-145-398||Final report on draft ITS on forms and procedures for cooperation under Article 24 and 25 MAR||Market Integrity||Final Report||PDF
|23/09/2020||ESMA70-155-10272||Final Report on Cum Ex and other multiple withholding tax reclaim schemes||Market Abuse, Market Integrity, Trading||Final Report||PDF
|24/09/2020||ESMA70-156-2391||Final Report- MAR Review||Market Abuse, Market Integrity||Final Report||PDF
|29/10/2020||ESMA70-156-3581||Final Report on SME GMs RTS-ITS under MAR||Market Abuse, Market Integrity||Final Report||PDF
|04/04/2022||ESMA70-448-10||Final Report- Short Selling Regulation Review||Short Selling||Final Report||PDF
|15/04/2021||ESMA80-193-1713||EMIR and SFTR data quality report 2020||Market data, Press Releases, Securities Financing Transactions, Supervisory convergence||Final Report||PDF
|12/04/2013||JC 2013-010||Joint Committee report on risks and vulnerabilities in the EU financial system, March 2013||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|The Joint Committee of the European Supervisory Authorities (Joint Committee) has published today its first Report on Risks and Vulnerabilities in the European Union’s (EU) Financial System. The European financial system faces a range of risks and challenges: 1. Risks from the weak macroeconomic outlook for the financial health of real-economy and sovereign borrowers, and consequently for financial institutions’ asset quality and profitability; 2. Risks of a prolonged period of low interest rates impacting insurers and pension funds, increasing search for yield behaviour and facilitating widespread forbearance by banks; 3. Risks of further fragmentation of the single market in financial services due to evidences of national retrenchment, home bias, reduced cross-border activity and clustering of markets; 4. Risks from increased reliance on collateral in financial transactions; 5. Risks to confidence in financial institutions balance sheet valuations and risk disclosures; and 6. Risks of loss of confidence in financial market benchmarks. These risks, although presented individually in this report, are highly interlinked and require a concerted response by policy makers both at the political level and from the European System of Financial Supervision including the European Supervisory Authorities (ESAs). Suggested policy actions to restore the confidence in the financial system are presented at the end of some described risks. The challenge facing policy makers is nothing less than to restore the confidence and trust in the financial system that has been eroded during recent years’ financial crises.|