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Systemic Risks and Macroprudential Bank Regulation: A Critical Appraisal

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  • David VanHoose

Abstract

This paper discusses and critically appraises recent developments in the definition, measurement, and regulation of systemic risks. Although the issue of systemic risks has been subjected to considerable study, there is not widespread agreement on how to define this concept. Initial efforts to measure systemic risks emphasized aggregate financial ratios, and only recently have a variety of institution-level systemic-risk measurement techniques been proposed. Thus, regulators charged with conducting macroprudential regulation, such as the Financial Stability Oversight Council created by the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, must act without a consensus about how to define and measure the form of risk they are charged with limiting. There are largely unexplored pitfalls associated with establishing a macroprudential-supervision apparatus: (1) An enlarged potential for regulatory capture and associated welfare losses; (2) A danger of over-relying on centralized governmental command-and-control mechanisms that might be at least as subject to breakdowns as private markets while under-relying on private market discipline; and (3) Failures to contemplate a role for private contractual (Coasian) solutions to externality problems that contribute to systemic-risk problems and to recognize that a broadened scope of regulations can actually undermine the incentives for financial institutions to contain these externality problems.

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  • David VanHoose, 2011. "Systemic Risks and Macroprudential Bank Regulation: A Critical Appraisal," NFI Policy Briefs 2011-PB-04, Indiana State University, Scott College of Business, Networks Financial Institute.
  • Handle: RePEc:nfi:nfipbs:2011-pb-04
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    2. Ion Lapteacru, 2022. "What drives the risk of European banks during crises? New evidence and insights," Working Papers hal-03775463, HAL.
    3. Banulescu, Georgiana-Denisa & Dumitrescu, Elena-Ivona, 2015. "Which are the SIFIs? A Component Expected Shortfall approach to systemic risk," Journal of Banking & Finance, Elsevier, vol. 50(C), pages 575-588.
    4. John A. Tatom & Terrie Troxel, 2011. "A Report to the Federal Insurance Office," NFI Policy Briefs 2011-PB-07, Indiana State University, Scott College of Business, Networks Financial Institute.
    5. Tobias Eckernkemper, 2018. "Modeling Systemic Risk: Time-Varying Tail Dependence When Forecasting Marginal Expected Shortfall," Journal of Financial Econometrics, Oxford University Press, vol. 16(1), pages 63-117.
    6. Aldegwy, Mohamed & Thiemann, Matthias, 2016. "How economics got it wrong: Formalism, equilibrium modelling and pseudo-optimization in banking regulatory studies," SAFE Working Paper Series 138, Leibniz Institute for Financial Research SAFE.
    7. Ion LAPTEACRU, 2022. "What drives the risk of European banks during crises? New evidence and insights," Bordeaux Economics Working Papers 2022-02, Bordeaux School of Economics (BSE).
    8. Ion Lapteacru, 2022. "What drives the risk of European banks during crises? New evidence and insights," Working Papers hal-03625046, HAL.
    9. David VanHoose, 2013. "A Model of International Trade in Banking Services," Open Economies Review, Springer, vol. 24(4), pages 613-625, September.
    10. Hmissi, Bochra & Bejaoui, Azza & Snoussi, Wafa, 2017. "On identifying the domestic systemically important banks: The case of Tunisia," Research in International Business and Finance, Elsevier, vol. 42(C), pages 1343-1354.

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    Keywords

    Systemic risk; macroprudential regulation;

    JEL classification:

    • G28 - Financial Economics - - Financial Institutions and Services - - - Government Policy and Regulation

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