In testimony before the United States Senate Committee on Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry, Timothy Massad, Chairman of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission, suggested that going forward, in enforcement actions, the CFTC would “seek to hold not just firms, but also individuals, accountable.” He also noted that, in cases “involving willful violations” of relevant law, the agency works “closely” with criminal authorities, including the US Department of Justice. In his testimony, Mr. Massad also laid out his agenda for the CFTC going forward. Among his priorities are continuing to fine-tune rules to ensure they work for commercial end users; finalizing rules related to margin for uncleared swaps, swap dealer capital and position limits; working with international regulators to harmonize approaches to cross-border issues; improving data reporting; and considering what “additional measures, if any, might be necessary to address automated trading.” Mr. Massad indicated the Commission would like to do more in the area of cybersecurity for trading facilities and clearinghouses, but “our capacity to carry out examinations and address cybersecurity more broadly is significantly constrained by our current budget.” Mr. Massad did not propose any specific time frames to implement his priorities.