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Reorganizing GovernmentA Functional and Dimensional Framework$
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Alejandro Camacho and Robert Glicksman

Print publication date: 2019

Print ISBN-13: 9781479829675

Published to NYU Press Scholarship Online: January 2020

DOI: 10.18574/nyu/9781479829675.001.0001

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Differentiating Centralization and Overlap in Swap Regulation

Differentiating Centralization and Overlap in Swap Regulation

Chapter:
(p.127) Chapter 6 Differentiating Centralization and Overlap in Swap Regulation
Source:
Reorganizing Government
Author(s):

Alejandro E. Camacho

Robert L. Glicksman

Publisher:
NYU Press
DOI:10.18574/nyu/9781479829675.003.0007

This chapter explains how legislative changes to, and the broader commentary on, US derivatives regulation illustrate the value of parsing the overlap/distinct and centralization/decentralization dimensions in assessing the tradeoffs of regulatory allocations. The Securities and Exchange Commission and the Commodity Futures Trading Commission have been tasked with decentralized authority over securities and futures, respectively. Over time, their jurisdictions have increasingly overlapped as the futures and securities markets converged. Reorganization proposals and legislation to correct perceived problems with the overlapping, decentralized regulatory regime (such as Title VII of the Dodd-Frank Act) have usually failed to parse the various tradeoffs between overlap and distinct or between centralized and decentralized authority. By limiting their analysis, policymakers and observers of derivatives regulation may have misdiagnosed problems with the existing allocation or missed potential opportunities to craft different regulatory configurations that might have better accommodated policy tradeoffs or been more politically viable.

Keywords:   Commodity Futures Trading Commission, derivatives regulation, Dodd-Frank Act, regulatory allocations, Securities and Exchange Commission

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