Brexit was supposed to happen on March 29, and the European Central Bank had given lenders no more than two to three years from that date to build up their new EU units. While the Brexit date has since been delayed, the ECB is holding lenders to their original deadlines, Claude Wampach, a member of the ECB’s supervisory board, said.
“The moves are continuing according to the initial timelines,” Wampach said in an interview in Luxembourg, where he’s also a director for banking supervision at the local markets regulator. “Those activities that don’t have to move just yet are staying in the U.K.”
For banks that currently serve EU clients out of London, the region’s financial capital, the U.K.’s departure from the bloc means they have to start booking business for those clients in local hubs like Frankfurt, Dublin, Paris or Luxembourg. They also need to move bankers, risk managers, compliance officers and traders to handle the business locally.
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