Agency governance in the financial sector has gained momentum with the creation of the Single Resolution Board (SRB). Marta Božina Beroš highlights problematic issues in respect of SRB's sizeable powers and reflects upon the first measures adopted by SRB within the European banking market.
First embodied by the European Supervisory Authorities in 2010, agency governance in the financial sector has gained momentum with the creation of the Single Resolution Board (SRB) – an EU agency with considerable competencies in banking prudential policy. Within a short period, backed by the ‘ESMA-Short Selling case’ judgment, agencies have progressed from supporting the European Commission with their quasi-rule making, to a more prominent role in decision-making process, potentially influencing policymakers’ agenda.
Marta Božina Beroš looks into the formal framework and practical aspects of SRB’s governance, highlighting problematic issues in respect of SRB's sizeable powers, arising because of limitations set by constitutional and legal limitations. She also reflects upon the first measures adopted by SRB within the European banking market.
Marta Božina Beroš is Assistant Professor at the Faculty of Economics and Tourism of the University of Pula (Croatia), where she teaches several courses on the broader subject of regulatory governance of EU finance. She is also the academic coordinator of two Jean Monnet Module grants awarded by the European Commission. Her primary research interests are: EU financial regulation, EMU, Banking Union, central bank politics.
Božina Beroš graduated cum laude from the Faculty of Law University of Zagreb in 2003. In 2007 she obtained a MSc in Economics from the same university. She obtained her PhD in Economics in 2012 from the University of Ljubljana. In 2011 she was awarded the UNIDROIT research scholarship and in 2012 the Japan Foundation Intellectual Exchange fellowship. She was Visiting Researcher at the Centre for Commercial Law Studies – Queen Mary University (2009), the UNIDROIT in Rome (2011), and the Graduate School of Finance, Accounting and Law of Waseda University (Tokyo, 2012).
Her current research focuses on EMU developments in light of “variable geometry” challenges and the fragmentation of the internal market for banking bring.
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