Updated: 8th January 2020
The Financial Services and Markets Act (FSMA) 2000 is an Act of Parliament that is most notable for its role in creating the Financial Services Authority (FSA) – a judicial body assigned with the task of regulating the financial services industry in the UK. The primary purpose of the act was to set forth the regulatory objectives and guidelines under which the FSA would operate.
However, FSMA 2000 is now considered obsolete because as of 1 April 2013 the FSA has been abolished in favour of three new financial regulators introduced by the Financial Services Act 2012.
If you have any questions about UK company law or other matters related to business management and recovery, feel free to contact us via email, or call us on 0800 644 6080 for free, easy-to-understand advice. We have an extensive network of 78 offices offering confidential director support across the UK.
29th September 2020
The government has announced extensions to corporate insolvency and governance measures brought in to offer some extra breathing space to companies and their directors during the coronavirus pandemic.Read More
24th September 2020
Newly introduced Covid restrictions could prove to represent a “crushing blow” for thousands of companies across that UK.Read More