The official control of markets or of other activities, usually by a system of rules, often including primary or secondary legislation.
A rule with legal force, designed to carry out a specific piece of legislation. Usually enforced by a regulatory agency.
3. European Union law.
An act of European Union (EU) law having direct effect in all member states.
EU Regulations are passed either jointly by the EU Council and European Parliament, or by the EU Commission alone.
More generally, a rule to control, direct or manage an activity, organisation or system.
A 'regulation' - in this broadest sense - may or may not have legal authority.
- Bank supervision
- Benchmarks Regulation
- Blocking Regulation
- Capital Requirements Regulation (CRR)
- Competition law
- Compliance risk
- Developments in corporate and market regulation: implications for the treasurer
- European Union
- Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA)
- Free market
- General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR)
- Interchange Fee Regulation
- Investment Firms Regulation
- Market Abuse Regulation (MAR)
- Markets in Financial Instruments Regulation (MiFIR)
- Money Market Funds Regulation
- Mixed economy
- Payment Systems Regulator
- Pensions Regulator
- PRIIPs Regulation
- Primary legislation
- Private sector
- Prospectus Regulation
- Prudential regulation
- Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA)
- Prudential Regulation Committee
- Rate regulation
- Rate regulator
- Red tape
- Regulation D
- Regulation Q
- Regulation S-K
- Regulatory arbitrage
- Regulatory capital
- Regulatory deferral account
- Regulatory News Service
- Regulatory risk
- Regulatory Technical Standard (RTS)
- Reporting on Payment Practices and Performance Regulations
- Reputational risk
- Retained EU law
- Secondary legislation
- Securities Financing Transactions Regulation (SFTR)
- Securitisation Regulation
- Self-regulatory organisation (SRO)
- Sustainable Finance Disclosure Regulation (SFDR)
- Taxonomy Regulation