Vincent Papa, PhD, CPA, FSA Credential, CFA, was the director of financial reporting policy at CFA Institute. He was responsible for representing the interests of CFA Institute on financial reporting and on wider corporate reporting developments to major accounting standard setting bodies, enhanced reporting initiatives, and key stakeholders. He is a member of ESMA’s consultative working group for the Corporate Reporting Standing Committee, EFRAG user panel, and a former member of the IFRS Advisory Council, Capital Markets Advisory Committee, and Financial Stability Board Enhanced Disclosure Task Force. Prior to joining CFA Institute, he served in investment analysis, management consulting, and auditing roles.
Our study, “Watching the Top Line: Areas for Investor Scrutiny on Revenue Recognition Changes,” will help investors know what warrants closer analysis.
Vincent Papa, CFA, offers insights on a European Commission report and an international panel’s review on IFRS suitability.
Findings in a recently published academic research paper align with our member survey results, and support IASB and FASB proposals to update their lease accounting standards.
With banks’ earnings season in full swing and the looming threat of rising interest rates, a critical question remains: How effectively are investors monitoring bank performance and risk?
Initial assessment of results confirms that EU bank balance sheets were overvalued in recent years because of delayed loan write-downs.
Assessing derivatives exposures can be challenging because of incomparable, incomplete, and fragmented disclosures within financial reports.
Low interest rates can’t last forever, and growing research predicts rising rates will strain bank profitability and capital levels.
New CFA Institute study finds key differences in how banks disclose fair values of loans and write off bad or “impaired” debt across the EU, US, Japan, Canada, and Australia
New revenue recognition rules will bring sweeping changes to company accounting practices and create a learning curve for investors.
Examining FASB’s effort to develop separate accounting standards for private companies from an investor perspective.
To address the improvements needed in lease accounting, the IASB and FASB, through a joint revised exposure draft, have proposed the capitalization of all leases with the exception of short-term and immaterial leases.
The financial crisis highlighted a range of shortcomings associated with the recognition, measurement, and disclosures of transferred financial assets, including those involving securitized assets.
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