The Recordkeeping for Timely Deposit Insurance Determination rule, more commonly referred to as 12 CFR Part 370, or simply Part 370, became effective April 1, 2017. The rule details new recordkeeping and reporting requirements for the largest depository institutions that help ensure prompt payments to consumers in the event of institutional failures.
Part 370 generally requires institutions with more than two million deposit accounts to:
- Configure their IT systems to be able to calculate insured and uninsured amounts in each deposit account, by ownership type; and
- Maintain information required by the FDIC to determine insurance coverage for each deposit account (with certain exceptions)
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The rule builds on a previous rule 360.9, which requires banks with $2 billion in assets and 250,000 deposit accounts (or $20 billion in total assets) to be able to place provisional holds on accounts and supply depositor information to the FDIC in a standardized format. Part 370 shifts the burden of calculating beneficial ownership and insurance coverage from the FDIC to the affected institutions, starting three years from the April effective date or from when an institution first reaches two million deposit accounts.
The FDIC has estimated that implementation of this rule will cost almost $500 million across the banking industry.
What does it mean for covered institutions or banks that are approaching the two million account threshold? In our new guide, we discuss the background of Part 370 and the potential effects on the industry and individual financial institutions, including:
- Why Part 370 was created
- What Part 370 entails and requires
- How to create a Part 370 response program