SCAP

(redirected from Supervisory Capital Assessment Program)
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AcronymDefinition
SCAPSecurity Content Automation Protocol
SCAPSecurity Content Automating Protocol
SCAPSystem Certification and Authorization Package
SCAPSupervisory Capital Assessment Program (US Federal Reserve)
SCAPSupreme Commander of the Allied Powers (allied organization occupying Japan after WII)
SCAPSomerville Cares about Prevention (Somerville, MA)
SCAPSenate Committee on Academic Procedures (Canada)
SCAPSREBP Cleavage Activating Protein
SCAPScallops Log (energy exploration)
SCAPScottish Charity Appeals Panel (UK)
SCAPSunday Celebrations in the Absence of a Priest (USCCB)
SCAPSpecialty Coffee Association of Panama
SCAPsyringocystadenoma papilliferum
SCAPSecurity Certification and Authorization Package (system security documentation; US FAA)
SCAPSlow Children At Play (band)
SCAPSchenectady Community Action Program
SCAPSuperfund Consolidated Accomplishments Plan (US EPA)
SCAPSuperfund Comprehensive Accomplishments Plan (US EPA)
SCAPSouthern California Alliance of POTWs
SCAPStandard Computerized Airplane Performance
SCAPSporting Clays Association of the Philippines
SCAPSocial Communication Assessment Pathway (diagnostic screening tool)
SCAPStandardised Computerised Aircraft Performance (International Air Transport Association)
SCAPShared Corporate Allowance Package
SCAPSecurity Certification and Authorization Process
SCAPStrategic Communications Assessment Program
SCAPSuperfund Compliance Accomplishments Plan
SCAPSpare Capacity Allocation Problem
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References in periodicals archive ?
See SCAP OVERVIEW OF RESULTS, supra note 40, at 9 (listing firms that did not require any additional capital in Table 3: Supervisory Capital Assessment Program Estimates for 19 Participating Bank Holding Companies).
Over the past decade, stress testing has also increasingly been used by central banks and supervisory authorities to assess risk in the financial system as a whole (8), such as the Supervisory Capital Assessment Program (SCAP), conducted by the Federal Reserve in 2009, and the EU-wide stress test exercise carried out by the CEBS (Committee of European Banking Supervisors) in 2009 and 2010 (see Box 1).
The Fed is also changing the way it oversees large banks to include a more systemwide approach, much like the one taken during the Supervisory Capital Assessment Program, commonly referred to as banks' "stress tests," in spring 2009.
This is similar to the exercise applied by the Treasury's Supervisory Capital Assessment Program, whereby financial institutions that received Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) funds were stress-tested using macroeconomic scenarios (e.g., GDP growth, unemployment rate and housing prices) to assess the possible extent of losses and capital injection needed.
This increase reflects the results of the US Government's Supervisory Capital Assessment Program (SCAP).
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