An Inline XBRL (eXtensible business reporting language) filing is a digital filing with two layers of information: one layer of data that can be read by human beings and another layer of data that can be read by machines.
How are regulators, investors, research analysts, and other data consumers using structured, machine-readable data prepared by corporate filers every quarter?
Mohini Singh, director, Financial Reporting Policy, conducted a webinar with XBRL US, to talk about a study conducted to… READ MORE ›
The XBRL US Investor Forum on 8 November in New York City will examine the role of data in capital markets and how the markets can move closer to establishing this single source of truth.
An upcoming event takes a deep dive into how data standardization is modernizing the capital markets and delivering on the fintech promise.
A new paper takes a deep dive into how structured data contained in regulatory filings in the form of XBRL is being consumed by investors and analysts.
In my latest paper, Data & Technology: How Information Is Consumed In The New Age, we take a deep dive into how structured data is being consumed and refute the claim by some that structured data is not… READ MORE ›
CFA Institute believes the debate over US House of Representatives Bill HR 5054, Small Company Disclosure Simplification Act of 2018, should not focus on the cost increase of an outsourced, or “bolt-on,” service for producing XBRL-formatted reports.
Much has been written and discussed about the merits of digital financial reporting. Some concerns still need to be addressed, however, such as reviewing or validating these reports using eXtensible business reporting language (XBRL) against a set of standards…. READ MORE ›
The use of structured data has the potential to simplify reporting burdens and make it easier for investors to access company data, but there are still challenges in its implementation.
With its impressive findings, a 60% to 70% drop in filers’ errors, the DQC hopes more companies will use its validation rules to prevent or spot variations or errors in XBRL data filed with the SEC.
Firms and regulators: Follow our XBRL framework principles to address implementation challenges. Analysts: Watch how structured data can be used.
ESMA proposes a European Single Electronic Format (ESEF) for regulatory filings. ESEF is needed, but doesn’t go far enough. Can’t financial reports be in one place online and accessible by all?
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