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|Date||Ref.||Title||Section||Type||Download||Info||Summary||Related Documents||Translated versions|
|20/12/2019||JC 2019 20||Final report- EMIR RTS on various amendments to the bilateral margin requirements in view of the international framework||Joint Committee, Post Trading||Final Report||PDF
|07/06/2019||ESMA32-60-474||Draft RTS amending Delegated Regulation (EU) 2018/815 on the updates of the taxonomy to be used for the ESEF||Corporate Disclosure, European Single Electronic Format||Final Report||PDF
|18/12/2017||ESMA32-60-204||Final report on the RTS on the European Single Electronic Format||European Single Electronic Format||Final Report||PDF
|28/09/2017||ESMA70-154-266||Guidelines on the management body of market operators and data reporting service providers||Guidelines and Technical standards, MiFID - Secondary Markets||Final Report||PDF
|24/08/2017||ESMA70-151-552||Guidelines on transfer of data between Trade Repositories||Guidelines and Technical standards, Post Trading||Final Report||PDF
|10/10/2016||2016/1451||Final Report- Guidelines on transaction reporting, order record keeping and clock synchronisation under MiFID II||Guidelines and Technical standards, MiFID - Secondary Markets||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.
|26/05/2016||2016/725||Draft RTS on indirect clearing arrangements under EMIR and MiFIR||Guidelines and Technical standards, Post Trading, MiFID - Secondary Markets||Final Report||PDF
|07/04/2016||JC/2016/21||Final Draft RTS PRIIPs KID Report||Fund Management, Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/03/2016||ESAs/2016/24||FeedbackTable CP1 and CP2 RTS OTC 01022016||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/2016/22||Annexes to RTS on Risk Mitigation LegisWrite||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/03/2016||ESAs/2016/21||RTS on Risk Mitigation LegisWrite||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|14/12/2015||EBA/Op/2015/20||Report on investment firms||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|09/09/2015||JC/2015/053||Joint Committee Report on Risks and Vulnerabilities in the EU's financial markets- August 2015||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|12/05/2015||JC/2015/022||Joint Committee Report on Securitisation||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|The Joint Committee of the three European Supervisory Authorities (ESAs) has published a report detailing its findings and recommendations regarding the disclosure requirements and obligations relating to due diligence, supervisory reporting and retention rules in existing EU law on Structured Finance Instruments (SFIs). In this Report, the Joint Committee is making a series of recommendations which should be considered in light of further work on the transparency requirements of SFIs, and the European Commission public consultation on securitisation. The Report states that these recommendations should not be introduced in isolation and should take into account the already existing requirements for disclosure, due diligence and reporting for comparable instruments.|
|05/05/2015||JC/2015/007||Joint Committee Report on Risks and Vulnerabilities in the EU Financial System||Risk Analysis & Economics - Markets Infrastructure Investors, Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|The Joint Committee of the European Supervisory Authorities (ESAs) published its fifth Report on Risks and Vulnerabilities in the EU Financial System. Overall, the report found that in the past six months, risks affecting the EU financial system have not changed in substance, but have further intensified. The EU’s economic performance improved slightly in early 2015, however the financial sector in general continues to be affected by a combination of factors such as low investment demand, economic uncertainty in the Eurozone and its neighbouring countries, a global economic slow-down and a low-interest rate environment. The main risks affecting the financial system remain broadly unchanged from those identified in the report’s previous edition, but have become more entrenched. The major risks include: • Low growth, low inflation, volatile asset prices and their consequences for financial entities; • Search for yield behaviour exacerbated by potential rebounds; • Deterioration in the conduct of business; and • Increased concern about IT risks and cyber-attacks.|
|22/09/2014||JC/2014/063||Joint Committee Report on Risks and Vulnerabilities in the EU Financial System||Risk Analysis & Economics - Markets Infrastructure Investors, Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|The Joint Committee of the European Supervisory Authorities (ESAs) published today its bi-annual report on risks and vulnerabilities in the European Union's (EU) financial system. The report identifies a number of risks to financial stability in the EU, including prolonged weak economic growth in an environment characterised by high indebtedness, intensified search for yield in a protracted low interest rate environment, and uncertainties in global emerging market economies. The report also highlights risks related to conduct of business and Information Technologies (IT).|
|31/07/2014||JC/2014/062||Placement of financial instruments with depositors, retail investors and policy holders ('Self placement')||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF
|Reminder to credit institutions and insurance undertakings about applicable regulatory requirements Executive summary As part of their respective mandates to protect investors, depositors and policy holders, the three European Supervisory Authorities, the EBA, ESMA and EIOPA are concerned about the practices used by some financial institutions to comply with enhanced prudential requirements under the CRD/R IV, the pending BRRD, and Solvency 2, as well as the ongoing EBA stress test and the ECB’s comprehensive assessment. These practices include financial institutions selling to their own client base financial instruments that they themselves have issued and that are eligible to comply with the above requirements. This practice may breach a number of rules governing the conduct of these institutions. However, the ‘loss bearing’ features of many of these products mean that consumers are exposed to significant risks that do not exist for other financial instruments. For example, investors are more likely to be subject to bail-in; and the absence of harmonised structures, trigger points and loss absorption makes it difficult for investors to understand and compare the products. Each product needs to be assessed as a unique offering, which may be particularly challenging for retail investors. The three authorities, within their remits, are reminding financial institutions that capitalisation pressures should not affect their ability to comply with existing and future requirements applicable in the European Union for the provision of services to consumers, including investors, depositors and policy holders. It is expected that due to regulatory and market developments, the risks of consumer detriment described here will further increase; this reminder is aimed at preventing this.|
|02/04/2014||JC/2014/18||Report on risks and vulnerabilities in the EU financial system March 2014||Joint Committee||Final Report||PDF