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FBC Meeting Presentations

February 4, 2015 FBC Overview – 

February 9, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150209a.pptx

March 9, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150309_a.pptx

April 6, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150406.pptx

May 6, 2015 FBC Overview (updated) – FBCUpdate-20150506-Part1.pptxFBCUpdate-20150506-Part2.pptx (presented to both the SEC and Loans working groups)

June 1, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150601.pptx

June 8, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150608.pptx

June 29, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150629.pptx

July 13, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150709.pptx

July 20, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150720.pptx

July 27, 2015 Presentation to the SEC/FBC FCT Meeting – FIBO Securities Content Team Meeting 20150727.pptx

 

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2 Comments

  1. Slide 3 in this presentation ("Financial Instruments Hierarchy") contains the following statement:

    "Loans and Securities are both concerned with Debt Instruments"

    This statement is confusing, as it could be interpreted in a number of ways.  "Concerned with" is ambiguous, for one thing.

    Furthermore, a number of the possible interpretations are not correct.  Only some securities are debt instruments, for example (bonds are, but equities are not).  Also, loans are generally considered assets by the banks that fund them, even though the loan constitutes a debt or liability for the holder of the loan.   In any event, the statement is imprecise

  2. Also, I am uploading, in the "File lists" section, some additional documents:

    1) A revised version of slide 4, "Financial Instruments Definitions" that contains some suggested edits and revisions of some of the definitions in the slide.

    2) Two diagrams showing a "Main Street to Wall Street" view of the mortgage-backed security supply chain.  One diagram shows conceptual, generic roles for the types of actors in the supply chain; the other diagram illustrates that conceptual model with a specific example.  (These two diagrams were also contributed to the FCT - LOAN space as well).