banking

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While codes of conduct in banking may help, the tsunami of financial regulation over the past few decades has swept aside much of the sense of personal accountability.

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The impact of ASIC and APRA's response to the findings of the banking royal commission could be a gamechanger in 2018.

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Officers below board level are increasingly coming into the crosshairs of the the Royal Commission into Misconduct in the Banking, Superannuation and Financial Services Industry, but it remains to be seen what punishments will be handed down if crimes are deemed to have taken place. 

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It seems ASIC and the Director of Public Prosecutions will have no lack of evidence to pursue civil penalties and criminal cases. The bigger issue is what charges to go with.

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The CBA's response to AUSTRAC's claims means shareholders will be assisted in part of their class action claims but a lot still needs to be proved, write Michael Legg and James D Metzger.

Reserve Bank

Central bankers have not traditionally been concerned with economic equality. A new report suggests that the poor should be represented, writes Usman W. Chohan.

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Open banking will allow customers to use their data in a range of ways, including seeing how they are faring financially against people in similar situations, writes Rob Nicholls.

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Economic data is thin on the ground as central bankers converge on Jackson Hole for their annual meet and greet, writes Richard Holden.

finance technology

Bank customers usually stay with their bank despite scandals in the sector, but new tech that gives consumers more information might help them switch, writes Rob Nicholls.

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Banking scandals have forced the major parties in this election campaign to tackle policy on business and finance regulation, writes Rob Nicholls

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