The Rangers midfielder was banned for three matches - with a further seven suspended until the end of the season - and fined £7,500 after admitting to breaching betting regulations.
He was charged with gambling on 160 matches over a seven-year period, including betting against his own team on three occasions.
The SFA operates a zero tolerance policy, which prevents players from betting on any football match anywhere in the world - a stringent policy Regan is keen to keep in place.
He said: "A number of associations are actually looking at what the Scottish FA has in place right now.
"Recently, we held a conference at St Andrews and one of the guest speakers there was Ian Smith from the Professional Cricketers Association, who said that the stance that the Scottish FA has taken is absolutely the right stance.
"Why open yourself up to the threat of further dangers by relaxing the rules that we have in place?
"We've got some very clear, very robust rules and having them in place makes it easy for players to understand what is and isn't allowed.
"At the moment, there are no plans to change our processes.
"Indeed, we are sharing our definitions and articles with a number of our colleagues across other associations."
Despite the clarity of the SFA's stance on the issue, it was put to Regan that many players were not aware of the strict rules on gambling before Black hit the headlines.
He said: "Let's go back to facts. If you look at the Scottish FA's rules, they can't be any more clear. Don't bet on football, full stop.
"As far as the focus is concerned, we believe we've got the facts in place, we've got a process in place for dealing with that.
"It's a major issue for FIFA and UEFA and it's one that we are all taking extremely seriously.
"The education of players is a matter for their employer, namely the clubs. It's also a matter for the Professional Footballers Association.
"Our rules couldn't be any clearer. Don't bet on football matches. If you do, you run the risk of being disciplined for it."
When asked why the finer details of the Black judgement were not made public, Regan said: "That's a matter for the judicial panel.
"The details are confidential as far as that panel is concerned.
"That's the decision they have taken as an independent group and that's something that we respect as an association."
On whether the correct sanctions were handed down, he added: "As far as the punishment is concerned, that is a matter for an independent panel.
"We put in place a judicial process two and half years ago, we manned it with professional people from across a number of different independent sectors and that's a matter for that panel to deal with.
"It's not a matter for the Scottish FA to get involved in the particular sanctions.
"It's easy for people to sit on the sidelines and question every sanction that a judicial panel comes up with.
"The fact of the matter is, the three panellists that were selected viewed the evidence, considered the facts as presented by the compliance officer and came up with the sanction.
"That's the sanction that's been put in place and what the player has taken on board."