Reviewed: 25th June 2014
The Financial Services Act 1986 was a UK Act of Parliament designed to regulate various aspects of the financial services industry. One of the most notable implementations of the act was the introduction of a Securities and Investments Board (SIB), which was created to preside over several new “self-regulating organisations” (SROs).
The act has since been repealed and superseded by the Financial Services and Markets Act 2000, under which the SIB and SROs were merged together to form the Financial Services Authority (FSA). With the advent of the FSA, self-regulation became less important and the emphasis has been switched towards more regulatory content.
If you have questions about UK company law or any issues related to business insolvency and recovery, feel free to email us or call our directors’ hotline on 0800 644 6080. Our extensive office network comprises 75 offices across the UK with a partner-led service offering immediate director advice.
17th April 2019
HMRC applied to see more than 4,000 UK companies closed down over the course of 2018 and is being too aggressive in its pursuit of tax-related debts.Read More
12th April 2019
British high streets saw the sharpest rate of net store closures on record over the course of last year, according to a new set of figures.Read More