Matthieu
Taillandier

Partner

Matthieu Taillandier is a Partner in both the Bank Lending & Structured Finance practice and the Capital Markets practice of Arendt & Medernach.

Matthieu advises on all types of financing transactions, including secured and unsecured bank lending, structured finance, acquisition finance, asset finance as well as fund financing.

Matthieu also specialises in securitisation, advising clients on all aspects of regulated and non-regulated securitisation transactions as well as in capital markets issues focusing on debt issuance and listing.

Matthieu is a regular conference speaker and chair the working group on securitisation of the Association of Luxembourg Fund Industry (ALFI).

He is member of the Luxembourg Bar and of the Paris Bar.

Matthieu Taillandier holds a master's degree in law from the Université Paris II Panthéon Assas (France) and a DESS degree in European business law from the Université Paris V René Descartes (France) as well as a master’s degree in international business law and management from the Ecole des Hautes Etudes Commerciales (HEC), Paris (France) in partnership with the Ecole Supérieure de Commerce de Paris (ESCP) (France).

He is considered by clients as a “key figure” of the Banking & Finance sector in the Legal 500 2017 guide. Sources pick him out as a "really pragmatic" lawyer with a "rigorous and thorough" approach in Chambers Europe 2017. He is mentioned as Leading Lawyer in IFLR 1000 2017.

Languages: English, French, Spanish.

02/10/2019
IBORs: EONIA to €STR transition started today

The transition from the Euro OverNight Index Average ("EONIA") to a new interest rate based exclusively on actual transactions – the euro short-term rate ("€STR") – has begun earlier today at the occasion of the first publication of €STR by the European Central Bank (“ECB”).

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19/07/2019
Upcoming EU interbank offered rates (“IBORs”) transition

The main aim of the Action Plan and the related communications made by the ECB is to support the market in the implementation of the transition away from EONIA. As such, application of any of the ECB’s 33 recommendations is at the full discretion of market participants.

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