The implementation of the Basel III agreements in the European Union is the new legislative package comprising the 2013/36/EU Directive (CRD IV) and regulation (EU) 575/2013 on prudential requirements for credit institutions and investment firms (CRR).  As Santiago Muéoz and Pilar Soler of BBVA Research pointed out in their Basel III End Game report, this is a very welcome announcement. After nearly a decade of negotiations, the agreement will allow the banking system and markets to be clearer about the prudential framework for banks. The new standards are expected to be implemented by January 1, 2022, with the exception of one of their elements, which will not fully enter into force until 2027. Santiago Muéoz, of BBVA Research, points out that „the completion of Basel III is very positive because of the legal security it offers, after nearly 10 years of modifications. The challenge now is to implement these elements in a comprehensive, coherent and timely manner. The Institute of International Finance, a 450-person banking association based in the United States, protested the introduction of Basel III because of its potential to harm banks and slow economic growth. The OECD study showed that Basel III would likely reduce annual GDP growth from 0.05 to 0.15%. Demand for secularized assets and low-value corporate bonds will decrease due to LCR bias towards banks holding government bonds and secured bonds. As a result, banks will retain more liquid liquidity and increase the share of long-term debt in order to reduce debt and maintain the minimum number of NSFRs. Banks will also minimize commercial transactions that are more subject to liquidity risks. Basel III builds on the previous Basel I and II agreements and is part of an ongoing process to improve banking regulation.
The agreement aims to prevent banks from harming the economy by taking more risks than they can. The U.S. Federal Reserve announced in December 2011 that it would essentially apply all Basel III rules.  It summarized them as follows and made it clear that they would apply not only to banks, but also to all institutions with assets in excess of $50 billion: in December, the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision (BCBS) announced the completion of the Basel III framework review process, which will allow banks to better withstand financial crises. The new standards, which will come into force in January 2022, are expected to help clarify the global regulatory framework and strengthen stability. The Basel Agreements refer to a set of prudential rules established by the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision (BCBS). They were developed for several years between 1980 and 2011 and have been rebuilt several times over the years. It also provided a framework for managing credit risk by laying down the various assets. According to Basel I, assets have been categorized into four categories on the basis of risk weights: Basel III is a series of international banking regulations developed by the Bank for International Settlements to promote the stability of the international financial system. The Basel III regulations aim to reduce the economic harm suffered by banks that take excessive risks. The Basel III reforms have now been incorporated into the consolidated Basel framework, which includes all current and future standards of the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision.
The context is the main publications describing the changes to the Basel framework agreed under Basel III. Basel III has also been criticised for its negative impact on the stability of the financial system by increasing incentives for banks to play the regulatory framework.  Of the authorized exhibits, the most important outstanding element was the calibration of the capital exit document.