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Melthucelha Smith
Melthucelha Smith

Financial Times Username Password Crack UPD



The crypto industry is still reeling from last week'sinsider trading charges, filed by federal prosecutors in New Yorkand the Securities and Exchange Commission against a formerCoinbase employee and his associates. The obvious point first:these charges have got people talking about how prosecutors andregulators alike are wising up and cracking down on allegedfinancial crimes in crypto. The less obvious but still veryimportant second point is that the SEC's civil charges alsosupport the Wall Street regulator's land-grab for jurisdictionover cryptocurrencies. "The regulation by enforcement thingcomes up all the time. I think by and large the narrative in theindustry is that the SEC is not providing clarity and I thinkthere's a basis to that view," Nick Losurdo, Financial Industry and Digital Currency + Blockchain partner at thelaw firm Goodwin and former counsel to the SEC, said. Read theFinancial Times article here.




Financial Times Username Password Crack



Finally, let me close with some comments on a "lesson learned" that some observers have emphasized--that long periods of low interest rates inevitably lead to financial imbalances, and that the Federal Reserve should adjust its policy setting to avoid the buildup of such imbalances. As I have indicated at other times, I don't think we know enough at this point to answer with any confidence the question of whether monetary policy should include financial stability along with price stability and high employment in its objectives. Given the bluntness of monetary policy as a tool for addressing developments that could lead to financial instability, given the side effects of using policy for this purpose (including the likely increase in variability of inflation and economic activity over the medium term), and given the need for timely policy action to realize greater benefits than costs in leaning against potential speculative excesses, my preference at this time is to use prudential regulation and supervision to strengthen the financial system and lean against developing financial imbalances. I don't minimize the difficulties of executing effective macroprudential supervision, nor do I rule out using interest rate policy in circumstances in which dangerous imbalances are building and prudential steps seem to be delayed or ineffective; but I do think regulation can be better targeted to the developing problem and the balance of costs and benefits from using these types of instruments are far more likely to be favorable than from using monetary policy to achieve financial stability.


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