Introduction The four largest bank holding companies in the United States: JP Morgan Chase & Co., Bank of America Corporation, Citigroup Inc. and Wells Fargo & Company held approximately $10 […]
Frank Wilary, Principal Introduction We are at the beginning stages of the reopening process. As of mid-May 2020, 42 states have partially opened their economies. The level of permitted increased […]
INTRODUCTION As of mid-April 2020, 46 states and Washington D.C. have enacted polices to close nonessential businesses in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. While specific guidance and levels of COVID-19 […]
Released April 2020 introduction The Community Bank Leverage Ratio (“CBLR”) final rule was recently adopted by the federal banking agencies and became effective on January 1, 2020. The rule is […]
Our CECL Resource Center includes information on implementing the new standard, including the advantages and disadvantages of the modeling techniques that can be used and the data you should be […]
Released Spring 2015 INTRODUCTION Proper modeling of non-maturity shares is critical to effective asset liability management. Non-maturity shares constitute the majority of deposits in credit unions, and input assumptions regarding […]
Released in 2016, we provide results of our updated study of share deposit data from 5300 call reports for all credit unions across the nation. Our purpose was to provide industry benchmarks from which to compare non-maturity share assumptions.
This December 2016 white paper is Part I in a three-part series which argues that financial institutions should forecast lifetime credit losses for business advantages, even absent the CECL requirements.
This September 2016 PowerPoint shows how measuring interest rate and credit risks on an integrated basis can lead to more informed loan pricing and better decisions regarding asset mix and the resulting capital at risk.
This May 2017 presentation provides practical ways to estimate credit losses in full accordance with the CECL standard and touches on the advantages and disadvantages of the various models that can be utilized and reasons why we utilize discounted cash flow models.