Wei-Shen joined WatersTechnology in June 2016, becoming the publication’s first full-time Asia-based reporter. Based out of Hong Kong, she writes for both Waters and Inside Data Management magazines, as well as the four subsites of WatersTechnology.com—Sell-Side Technology, Buy-Side Technology, Inside Reference Data and Inside Market Data. Prior to joining WatersTechnology, she was a journalist at Star Media Group in Malaysia. She has a Bachelor of Commerce degree in Accounting and Finance from the University of Auckland.
Chi-X launched MatchPoint to meet the demand for anonymous trades during the closing auction.
An examination of the ‘data translator’ role and how it can help forward a firm’s data agenda.
If the HKEx–LSEG merger goes through, the LSEG–Refinitiv deal would be scrapped, creating an interesting ripple effect.
There’s an opportunity for Chinese asset managers looking to attract foreign investors, but transparency remains an issue.
A lack of liquidity and the ability to accurately measure credit risk will be the biggest hurdles to overcome.
Regulation and growth have pushed the investment firm to go with Bloomberg’s front-to-back suite of solutions.
A deep-dive into how capital markets firms are using open-source tools to experiment with machine learning.
The hype of artificial intelligence is far from fading—actually, it’s more like a building tidal wave. Wei-Shen wonders if the capital markets will catch the wave, or get smothered by the tide.
The already-developed bot is now awaiting incremental testing before it goes into production within six months.
The Japanese bank has already automated handwritten form processing and is experimenting with AI to make use of its unstructured data.
The initiative is part of JP Morgan’s plan to harmonize its internal systems.
The bank is also looking at using AI for intelligent IOI suggestions based on clients’ trading profiles.
Bloomberg’s SSEOMS will dissolve by April 2021, which means its clients are on the prowl for alternatives.
It's easier than ever for companies to expand into new business lines. As a result, it's more challenging to make like-for-like comparisons of stocks.
Its new CEO says there are 79 roles Itiviti is looking to fill to help fuel the company’s future growth.