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Jul
24
Fri
Discussing the Greek Debt Crisis @ Online Discussion
Jul 24 @ 2:00 pm – 2:45 pm
Discussing the Greek Debt Crisis @ Online Discussion

Greek Crisis Q&A

The Florence School of Banking and Finance invites you to join us for an online discussion of the Greek Crisis. Professors Evi Pappa (EUI), Christos Hadjiemmanuil (University of Piraeus), Thomas Cooley (NYU Stern) and Ramon Marimon (EUI) will be discussing the economic ramifications of the new bailout deal, before taking questions on the past, present and future of the Monetary Union. 

Register now

Sep
15
Tue
The Rise of a Fiscal Europe? Negotiating Europe’s New Economic Governance.
Sep 15 @ 11:00 am – 12:00 pm

Brigid Laffan (Director, Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies) and Pierre Schlosser (Ph.D. Research at the EUI) have published a new research report entitled The Rise of a Fiscal Europe?  Negotiating Europe’s New Economic Governance.

In the report the authors dissect the key negotiations and decisions made following the Eurozone debt crisis before exploring their long term and profound political implications. The report will be discussed in depth during an Online Seminar.

 

Brigid   

Brigid Laffan (Director, Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies)    

  

 Pierre02

 Pierre Schlosser (Ph.D. Research at the EUI)

   

 

Read the report

Mar
9
Wed
Capital and Bail in Debt Buffers: Loss Absorption vs Risk Incentives
Mar 9 @ 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm
Capital and Bail in Debt Buffers: Loss Absorption vs Risk Incentives

Webinar #1 with Enrico Perotti

This webinar will offer a critical approach to capital requirements with a particular emphasis put on risk absorption capacity in the context of the new Capital Requirements Directive (CRD4) and the Financial Stability Board’s Total Loss Absorbing Capacity (TLAC) standard. Two alternative views of capital requirements will be lined out: the buffer view and the incentives view. As part of the webinar, the risk absorption potential of equity, bail-in debt and, Contingent Convertible Debt instruments (CoCos) will be explored.

Watch the recording 

Enrico Perotti (Ph.D. MIT) is Professor of International Finance at the University of Amsterdam, Member of the Scientific Committee of the Florence School of Banking and Finance and CEPR).
His advisory work has focused on policy advice on issues of banking, financial reforms and stability to the EC, ECB, IMF, DNB, Bank of England, the World Bank and the UK Treasury.

Mar
16
Wed
Contingent Convertible Debt Instruments (CoCos): regulatory use and market development
Mar 16 @ 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm
Contingent Convertible Debt Instruments (CoCos): regulatory use and market development

Webinar #2 with Enrico Perotti

This webinar will address the new regulatory treatment of Contingent Convertible Debt instruments and the development of the underlying CoCo bond markets. The contractual feature of the existing stock of CoCo debt will be analysed along various dimensions. First, in terms of their regulatory effectiveness in absorbing risk. Second, in terms of their impact on risk incentives and thus on their preventive effect. Third, we will look at the empirical evidence on the market response to their issuance. Finally, time allowing we will discuss the recent evolution on the CoCo bond market in terms of issuances and prices.

 Register here

 

Enrico Perotti (Ph.D. MIT) is Professor of International Finance at the University of Amsterdam, Member of the Scientific Committee of the Florence School of Banking and Finance and CEPR).
His advisory work has focused on policy advice on issues of banking, financial reforms and stability to the EC, ECB, IMF, DNB, Bank of England, the World Bank and the UK Treasury.

Jul
1
Fri
Online Seminar! After Brexit: what next for the EMU, UK and the EU? @ Online
Jul 1 @ 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm
Online Seminar! After Brexit: what next for the EMU, UK and the EU? @ Online

Europe has grown out of its crises when reason and solidarity have prevailed, but it has also been devastated by its crises when fear and nationalism have taken the lead. Brexit, in the aftermath of the euro crisis, brings this dichotomy back to the foreground. Since 2010 there have been important advances in the development of the Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) and flexible forms of participation have allowed other EU countries, reluctant to join the euro, to share the basic principles that define the EU and have a common presence in the interdependent global world.

Brexit raises 3 crucial questions:

  1. Should the EMU be accelerated to become a centre of gravity within the EU, or slowed down to avoid a centrifugal diaspora? If accelerated, how?
  2. Should an ‘exit’ country be allowed free entry to the single market and other EU public goods without accepting freedom of movement?
  3. Should the EU remain as it is, or increase its capacity to offer common public services (Banking Union, border security, research funding, environment, etc.), or limit its scope of activity to the EU single and integrated market?

Panelists:

Joaquín Almunia (Former vice-president of the European Commission)
Ramon Marimon (European University Institute and UPF – Barcelona GSE; ADEMU)
Gorgio Monti (European University Institute; ADEMU)
Morten Ravn (University College London; ADEMU)

Moderator:
Annika Zorn (European University Institute, Florence School of Banking & Finance)

The event is jointly organised by the Florence School of Banking & Finance, Pierre Werner Chair and ADEMU Project.

Watch the recording