As the global economy recovers from the effects of the worst pandemic in a century, financial markets now face major challenges from several sources: the worst inflationary period in 40 years, rapidly rising oil and commodity prices and interest rates, and war in Europe. Against this backdrop, the liquidity and capital positions of financial institutions appear strong. But what are the warning signs of deterioration in firm liquidity and capital if market conditions worsen that risk managers should be monitoring over the next year or so? Our panel of experts will discuss these issues and provide insights into how you can improve the monitoring, measurement, and management of liquidity and capital risk as it relates to the performance of your firm and/or counterparties.
Join Dr. Clifford Rossi (Executive-in-Residence and Professor of the Practice, Robert H. Smith School of Business, University of Maryland), James Depfer (Senior Manager in the Deloitte Transactions and Business Analytics LLP practice), and Greg Young (Director of the Counterparty Risk Analysis Division, Ginnie Mae) discussing these issues.
Greg Young, Director of the Counterparty Risk Analysis Division, Ginnie Mae
Greg joined Ginnie Mae in 2019 as the Director of Counterparty Risk. Prior to joining Ginnie Mae, Greg had a 24-year career in risk management at Goldman Sachs, including five years as the Chief Risk Officer of the Goldman Sachs Bank USA. Greg’s other roles included head of credit in Asia and global head of counterparty credit risk for hedge funds. Greg holds a Bachelor of Science from the United States Military Academy at West Point and an MBA from the Kellogg Graduate School of Management.