The General Management of BNP Paribas is composed of a Chief Executive Officer (CEO) plus two Chief Operating Officers (COO) and two Deputy Chief Operating Officers.

As Chief Executive Officer, Jean-Laurent Bonnafé bears responsibility for the management of the Group and, for this purpose, is invested with extensive powers. Accordingly, all operational activities and Group functions fall under his direct responsibility.

The Executive Committee brings together the General Management as well as 14 other members - Heads of businesses and central functions. They meet at least once a week.

Frank Roncey

Chief Risk Officer


Frank Roncey began his career with Paribas in Paris in 1989 as an OTC interest rate options trader and market maker. In 1992 he became Global Head of Bond Options Trading, and in 1995 was appointed Head of Forex and Forex options trading for Paribas, based in London.
Two years later, he became Global Head of Market & Liquidity Risk for Paribas. Following the merger with BNP that formed the BNP Paribas Group, he was appointed Global Head of Market and liquidity Risk as well as Operational Risk for the newly-merged Group in 2001.
In 2004 Frank Roncey became Chief Risk Officer for the Americas.
In 2009 he took on responsibility for risk oversight of BNP Paribas’ retail banking activities in the western United States – Bank of the West and First Hawaiian Bank – in which capacity he took a seat on the Board of Directors of BancWest and Bank of the West.
In 2011 Frank Roncey became Group Chief Credit Risk Officer and Global Head of Retail and Corporate Risk Management in the Group Risk Management department.
He was appointed BNP Paribas Group Chief Risk Officer on 30 September 2014, becoming a member of the Group Executive Committee.
He is an active member of the Risk Management Association, the International Institute of Bankers and the International Institute of Finance.


Frank Roncey is a graduate of leading French Engineering college Ecole des Mines. He also holds an MBA from the HEC business school in Paris.