Inside Job: Reputational Risk and Conflicts of Interest in Banking and Finance

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Regulating Wall Street Co-Editor Ingo Walter presents a live webinar on March 31st at 12:00 pm ET titled "Inside Job: Reputational Risk and Conflicts of Interest in Banking and Finance"

Webinar Description: Banks, ratings agencies, insurance companies, policy makers and regulators are a few of the actors grappling with questions surrounding the balance between market discipline and market regulation in controlling conflicts of interest and reputational capital.

Professor Walter is the Vice Dean of the Faculty and Seymour Milstein Professor of Finance, Corporate Governance and Ethics at the Stern School of Business, New York University.

Professor Walter will talk about some managerial requisites for dealing with both reputational risk and conflicts of interest. The webinar aims to discuss:

  1. Sources of reputational risk facing financial services firms. 
  2. Link between reputational risk and exploitation of conflicts of interest in financial intermediation. 
  3. How to measure reputational losses.

This free hour-long webinar is presented for the Professional Risk Managers' International Association and is sponsored by NYU Stern's Master of Science in Risk Management for Executives.

Register to attend the webinar

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About RegulatingWallStreet.com

The Dodd-Frank Act, signed into law in July 2010, represented the most significant and controversial overhaul of the U.S. financial regulatory system since the Great Depression. Forty NYU Stern faculty, including editors Viral V. Acharya, Thomas F. Cooley, Matthew P. Richardson, and Ingo Walter, provide a definitive analysis of the Act, expose key flaws and propose solutions to inform the rules’ adoption by regulators, in a new book, Regulating Wall Street: The Dodd-Frank Act and the New Architecture of Global Finance (Wiley, November 2010).

About Restoring Financial Stability

Previously, many of these faculty developed 18 independent policy papers offering market-focused solutions to the financial crisis, which were published in a book, Restoring Financial Stability: How to Repair a Failed System (Wiley, March 2009).

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