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The ASIC Derivative Transaction Reporting is the implementation in Australia of the 2009 agreement by the G20 countries to strengthen the regulation of the over-the-counter (OTC) derivative market. It is the equivalent of EMIR in the EU and the Dodd-Frank Act in the USA.
Canadian derivatives are regulated at the provincial level. On the 29 July 2016, the reporting of new trades by derivatives dealers or reporting clearing agencies for all Canadian provinces began. By 1 December 2016 reporting of pre-existing transactions in the new provinces must have been completed.
The Dodd-Frank Act – Swaps and Derivatives is the implementation in the USA of the 2009 agreement by the G20 countries to strengthen the regulation of the over-the-counter (OTC) derivative market. It is the equivalent of the EMIR in the EU.
European Market Infrastructure Regulation (EMIR) reporting began in 2014 and provides authorities with a comprehensive overview of the market and for assessing systematic risk, in particular regarding interconnectedness between OTC derivative market participants. It is the equivalent of the Dodd-Frank Act in the USA.
The Markets in Financial Instruments Directive (MiFID) introduced a transaction reporting regime across the European Union (EU) in 2007. The scope of this regime is set to expand significantly when the recast Directive, MiFID II, comes into force on 3 January 2018.
The MAS Securities & Futures Regulation aims to monitor and reduce the risk of the over-the-counter (OTC) derivative markets in Singapore.
Regulation on (Wholesale) Energy Market Integrity and Transparency (REMIT) will enable efficient market monitoring by regulators for the detection and deterrence of market manipulation in wholesale energy markets. Reportable products include contracts and derivatives relating to the supply or transportation of electricity or natural gas where delivery is in the EU. Transaction reporting started on 7 October 2015.