[12] The Credit Suisse Logo is pictured on a building in Switzerland, April 4, 2023. Pierre AlbouyFile Photo ZURIH, May 26 - Credit Suisse should soon pay back the emergency liquidity it has given the tight bank to help the Swiss government bail out. The country's second-largest lender was granted access to CHF 200 billion, half of which was covered by government guarantees, as part of a state-regulated bailout in March. The bank has already repaid some of the 170 billion francs loan, which includes 100 billion francs of liquidity support from the Swiss National Bank . "I can't answer about the part of the liquidity support coming from the SNB," Keller Sutter told Swiss newspaper Tages-Anzeiger. "The liquidity aid provided by federal guarantees is currently 5 billion francs. I believe this should be paid back in full soon." The government also said it made a little profit of more than 100 million francs from its support, citing the commitment premium and the risk premiums attached to the loans. The minister welcomed an upcoming parliamentary inquiry into Credit Suisse's collapse and said the bank should have broad mandate to look at the long-term causes of its problems. He also said there would be a jolt of financial regulation and surveillance in Switzerland. "Nothing will happen. At some point I can already take a position Financial Market Supervisory Authority Finma, it definitely needs to be strengthened," he said. "For example, through fines or even the power to enforce a high-level system of governance that already exists in the Anglo-Saxon world. Today, it's almost legally impossible to hold anyone accountable for gross failure." John Revill; editing by Robert Birsel Our standards Thomson trust principles. Gotopnews.com