Learning to comply

A regulatory learning framework for Banking & Securities

A regulatory learning framework for Banking & Securities

Posted by Josh Haims and Margie Painter on July 28, 2016.

It only takes a quick web search of regulatory penalties in the Banking & Securities industry to get a sense of the lay of the land. Regulators are scrutinizing financial institutions around the world and levying heavy penalties for violations and noncompliance.1 Global banks have paid more than $235 billion in fines to regulatory authorities over the last several years.2 In response, financial institutions have been searching for ways to shore up their compliance capabilities. The Regulatory Learning Framework, developed in conjunction with learning, compliance, and risk executives from leading financial institutions, provides guidance for banking and securities organizations to assess their current learning strategies and identify opportunities to improve the delivery and effectiveness of compliance learning programs.

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Stack the learning deck

Embrace new skills and roles to build a “full-stack” L&D function

Embrace new skills and roles to build a “full-stack” L&D function

Posted by Mary Slaughter on July 21, 2016.

So much has changed in organizational learning and development (L&D) over the last 15+ years that it barely resembles the function of old. Today corporate learning is less about developing and conveying content and more about enabling people to adapt, contribute, and excel throughout their careers. This shift has created the need for a much broader definition of what it means to be a learning professional.

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Building Enterprise Risk Intelligence™ through Smart Learning and Development

Put Yourself on the Fast TrackPosted by Josh Haims on January 6, 2011

The pressure on organizations to address enterprise risk is unlike any we’ve seen before, perhaps because the scale and scope of risk is unprecedented. Certainly, in the wake of the financial crisis and ensuing reforms, regulatory and compliance risk looms large in the financial sector, as well as in health care, with its similarly sweeping reforms. We also anticipate supply chain risk for manufactures, competitive risk for retailers and brand and reputational risk virtually across the board, given the rise in social media and the potential power of global social networks to rapidly shift large groups of people for or against a product or company.

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