TBTF

(redirected from Too big to fail)
Also found in: Financial, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
TBTFToo Big To Fail
TBTFTampa Bay Technology Forum (Tampa, FL)
TBTFTasty Bits from the Technology Front
TBTFTributyltin Fluoride
TBTFTransport Binding Task Force
TBTFTriple-Beam Tuning Fork
References in periodicals archive ?
In the 1970s, the essentiality doctrine was also used to bail out three banks that were not too big to fail.
Through the combined efforts of the industry and global regulators, we now have the tools in place to ensure that no financial institution is too big to fail.
Minneapolis Fed has released a statement from Minneapolis Fed president Neel Kashkari that indicates financial reform outlined in the Dodd-Frank Act has not gone far enough and that the biggest banks are still too big to fail and continue to pose a significant and ongoing risk to the US economy, the company said.
In the wake of that experience, regulators and banking experts almost unanimously agree that regulatory reform is essential to ensuring that no bank is ever again too big to fail.
2) Subsequently, during Congressional hearings on Continental Illinois, the Comptroller of the Currency indicated that the eleven largest banks in the United States were too big to fail and would not be allowed to fail.
1 2014); Asli Demirguc-Kunt & Harry Huizinga, Are Banks Too Big to Fail or Too Big to Save?
Jeb Hensarling, R-Texas, chairman of the House Financial Services Committee, that too big to fail must be ended.
It was involved in so many parts of the economy that it is not hard to see why it was viewed as too big to fail.
and global regulators to fight too big to fail are by and large on the right track and should be allowed to proceed before resorting to more drastic measures such as breaking up the largest banks.
The problem is that when banks are too big to fail, they tend to misuse those savings, he said.
A week or so later, in newspaper article, the former Vice Chairman of Moody's ratings agency, Christopher T Mahoney, wrote Cyprus was "an economic, financial and political mess, worse than Greece, and it may not be too big to fail.
At an earlier hearing, Garrett called the entire SIFI debate a "charade" and suggested that discussions should center on how to end too big to fail and the moral hazard it poses.