The following Financial Services practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
BREXIT: 11pm (GMT) on 31 December 2020 (‘IP completion day’) marked the end of the Brexit transition/implementation period entered into following the UK’s withdrawal from the EU. Following IP completion day, key transitional arrangements come to an end and significant changes begin to take effect across the UK’s legal regime. This document contains guidance on subjects impacted by these changes. Before continuing your research, see: Brexit and financial services: materials on the post-Brexit UK/EU regulatory regime.
Solvency II is a framework for the taking-up of business and supervision of insurance and reinsurance undertakings (hereafter referred to as 'firms') in the European Union (EU). Directive 2009/138/EC (the Solvency II Directive) replaced 14 previous directives (commonly referred to as Solvency I) and provides for a maximum harmonising regime achieving cross-border consistency. It is consistent with other financial service legislation, in particular with the framework for banking supervision (CRD IV/CRR—for more information see Practice Note: CRD IV—essentials). Like CRD IV, Solvency II is based on three pillars:
Pillar 1: valuation and capital requirements
Pillar 2: governance, internal control and risk management requirements
Pillar 3: supervisory reporting and public disclosure
Solvency II introduced economic risk-based solvency requirements across all EU Member States. These solvency requirements are risk-sensitive and more sophisticated than in the past, thus enabling better coverage of the real risks run by any particular insurer. Solvency II seeks to increase
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This Practice Note examines why parties involved in a construction project may enter into an escrow agreement (or escrow deed) to set up an escrow account. It looks at the benefits of paying funds into escrow, how an escrow account operates and the provisions typically found in an escrow
This Practice Note discusses Term Loan B (TLB) facilities which frequently appear as a tranche of senior facilities in syndicated loans in leveraged financings. TLBs are an established feature in the US market and increasingly used in the European lending market for institutional investors.This
Broadly, the doctrine of overreaching enables purchasers (which includes tenants and mortgagees) in good faith for money or money’s worth to rely solely on the legal title. In the case of registered land, this means the entries entered on the register of title, as it records ownership of the legal
BREXIT: As of 31 January 2020, the UK is no longer an EU Member State, but has entered an implementation period during which it continues to be treated by the EU as a Member State for many purposes. As a third country, the UK can no longer participate in the EU’s political institutions, agencies,
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