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What every Banker needs to know about CECL (Current Expected Credit Loss) Calculations
May 9, 2018 @ 12:00 pm - 1:30 pm EDT$249
…Not for the Bank but Implications for your customers
This is the third of the trifecta of changes that will be changing the face of financial reporting over the next three years (for public firms) and next four (for private firms). The first is Revenue Recognition (2018), the second Leasing (2019) and finally CECL (2020) (Current Expected Credit Loss Calculation). Each of these will be required one year later for private firms.
This new standard is the most stealthy of changes. While all the attention is being focused on the financial services industry, this change will effect every firm that receives anything other than US dollars for the their goods and services and have any investments other than US T-Bills. Even if you settle by credit card or ACH you will need to set up an allowance for bad debt.
Bankers know how much work and expense is going into CECL preparation for their institution. Think about your loan customer that has no idea of how to estimate this new number. This is an opportunity to market your expertise and maybe recoup some of the expenses you incurred in developing your CECL implementation.
If you are a loan officer, credit officer, loan underwriter, accountant, financial analyst or loan reviewer you will need to be prepared on how to interpret the new statements. Otherwise you may be missing great opportunities to lend or invest. You may also miss out on opportunities to consult with the business community to get additional leads.
Attending this Loan Accounting Webinar you will gain
- A High level understanding of the overall new standard
- Implications of the new standard on the balance sheet and income statement of your clients
- Implications for investments held to maturity
- How to market the data your customers may need
Only $249 for Webinar and Playback!*
Date of Events
Wednesday, May 9, 2018
About the Speaker
MaryAnn Lawrence continues a 20-year career of teaching undergraduate and graduate course in business law, bank management, financial statement analysis, markets and institutions and principles of finance at Cleveland State University. She retired three years ago after over 25 years of responsibility for credit evaluation specialists who independently gauged the quality, collectability, and grading stratification of the commercial loan portfolio by in depth analysis of financial statements along with industry and economic data. Because of her credit expertise as well as my knowledge of accounting and how bankers use financial statements, she served during the six-year tenor of the Private Company Financial Reporting Committee of the Financial Accounting Standard Board. She continues to act as a consultant to FASB and RMA.