Slides Mario Quagliariello, EBA
M. Quagliariello Mario
Mario Quagliariello is the Director of the Economic Analysis and Statistics Department at the European Banking Authority (EBA). The Department is in charge of the analysis of risks and vulnerabilities in the EU banking sector as well as of the stress testing function at the EBA. The Department also holds responsibility for all the statistical tasks carried out by the EBA, including data dissemination. In addition, it centralises the economic analysis activities of the EBA focusing on impact assessments of regulatory and supervisory measures. Mario is the Chair of the EBA stress test task force and of the task force on macroprudential matters.
Mario previously served as Head of the Risk Analysis Unit at the EBA. Before joining the EBA in 2011, he worked for twelve years as a Senior Economist in the Regulation and Supervisory Policies Department of Banca d’Italia, the Italian Central Bank.
Mario has published several articles in Italian and international journals, including the Journal of Banking and Finance, the Journal of Financial Services Research, the Journal of International Financial Markets, Institutions and Money, Applied Economics, Applied Financial Economics, SUERF Studies and Risk. He edited the volume Stress Testing the Banking System: Methodologies and Applications, published by the Cambridge University Press. For Riskbooks, he co-edited the volume Basel III and Beyond: A Guide to banking regulation after the Crisis and edited Europe's New Supervisory Toolkit: Data, Benchmarking and Stress Testing for Banks and their Regulators.
Mario holds a bachelor degree in economics with honours from the University “La Sapienza” in Rome and a Ph.D. in economics from the University of York (United Kingdom).
Banking stress tests have been launched with Basel 2009 principles, streamlined in 2018. Since then banking stress testing is developing all over the Planet. BCBS ‘Range of Practice” paper is documenting their key features. But obviously, even based on common principles, each supervisor is conceiving its tests on its own priorities and processes. The result is inefficient operational and financial consequences for international banking institutions. It is a good timing (including the potential gap between accounting/IFRS9 and prudential capital) to revisit this evolution and propose roadmaps towards better efficiency.
This roadmap should answer few simple objectives: cost efficient processes, optimization of capital and liquidity costs & transferability and operational insertion of stress testing (using tests also to foster strategical decision making). At this stage, the point is not to standardize supervisors’ risk approach but just to identify a code of best practices defining families of tests purposes, common principles, home-host approaches, articulation between stress testing & college of regulators, data collected, some process features: input/output, methodologies.
This seminar will contribute to identify common needs based on few years of practice, discuss key proposals to enhance best practices and propose a way forward to build up a consensus between “regulees” and supervisors.
- Finance managers
- Risk managers
- Public affairs
- Regulators & supervisors
- Take lessons from few years of stress testing practices, and propose a code of practice
Taking lessons from stress testing banking practices: needs and suggestions:
- BNP Paribas
- HSBC France
EBA: lessons taken from the last stress test and EBA guidelines
ACPR: experience from a national supervisor
Stress tests and capital operational business monitoring
Benchmark feed-back of EBA’s stress test et future of regulatory stress tests