Crédit Agricole's Compliance business line defines and implements a policy for the prevention of non-compliance risks such as money laundering, terrorist financing, embargo violations, market abuse, conflicts of interest, and failure in the duty to advise. Read the different parts of the Group's policy here.
In accordance with the legal and regulatory obligations in force and with Crédit Agricole S.A. Group policy, Crédit Agricole CIB has implemented a system to prevent money laundering, terrorist financing and corruption, and ensure compliance with embargoes and asset freezes. This system applies to both the central entity and the affiliated units.
The Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act is a U.S. regulation that aims to combat tax evasion by U.S. citizens and residents holding financial assets outside the United States.
Fight against corruption
Crédit Agricole CIB conducts its business ethically and in compliance with applicable laws, including concerning the fight against corruption and influence peddling.
Directive Mifid II
The MiFID Directive of 21 April 2004 aims to create a single market for financial services, with more integrated capital markets and a higher and identical level of investor protection in each European country.
Under the MiFID Directive of 21 April 2004, the regulation of financial services across the European Union is simplified by introducing common rules on the handling of clients and market transactions.
Terms of business
The general terms and conditions define the terms of the contract between Crédit Agricole CIB clients and the Bank for the provision of banking services.
Dodd Frank Disclosures and Notices
Crédit Agricole Corporate and Investment Bank ("Crédit Agricole CIB") is (temporarily) registered with the Commodities Future Exchange Commission ("CFTC") as a non-U.S. swap dealer pursuant to Title VII of the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act (the "Dodd-Frank Act").