CECL in 2023: An Analyst’s Perspective
Common pitfalls, successes, and assumptions from SEC filers
As financial institutions who are complying with the current expected credit loss (CECL) model in 2023 plan for their respective deadlines to implement, they have the unique opportunity to learn from the key decisions that their SEC filing peers have already made. Interpreting the results from SEC filers is more critical this year than ever, as institutions should be taking large strides in 2020 around data remediation, project planning, and the beginning of model development.
Join Abrigo analysts, as they share the inputs, data, and results from working with public clients through advisory engagements, and outline the steps that financial institutions should be taking in 2020 to get CECL-ready.
Join to learn about:
- What works and doesn’t work in CECL modeling
- How private entities can get ahead
- Practical examples to learn from
Zach LangleyZach Langley serves as an Advisory Analyst for Abrigo and has assisted numerous institutions in their path to CECL compliance through data gap analyses, pooling/segmentation analyses, and data-driven recommendations. He has worked closely with Abrigo’s team of expert advisors and his experience ranges from $200 million to $20 billion institutions. Zach also has written and spoken on CECL and the data requirements surrounding CECL.
As a member of Abrigo’s Advisory Services team, Zach Englert assists with data analytics, CECL model creation, and the portfolio segmentation of a variety of financial institutions utilizing industry data and the ASU 2016-13. As a Senior Analyst, Zach aids our customers in the implementation of CECL and regularly presents at CECL workshops and conferences. Zach earned his bachelor’s degree in accounting and finance and an MBA from Piedmont College.