A summary of some of the past week’s financial technology news.
With over five months to go until CME unwinds its regulatory reporting businesses, competing firms are pushing to fill the service gaps and grab a slice of the market share.
The custodian bank will receive and transmit European listed options and derivatives orders from buy-side clients.
Following a $2.5 million funding round from ETF specialist ETFS Capital, Velox plans to offer server-side interoperability.
The new solution can give firms insight into the activities, performance, and health of employees working from home during the Covid-19 outbreak, to monitor for potential risk factors and security breaches.
Software testing and monitoring keeps market infrastructure a step ahead amid market volatility.
Sources say the exchange group’s scaleback is a result of pricing wars, unsustainable business models, and the realities of commercially supporting a regulatory reporting business.
The bank and Charles River are planning the next phase of enhancements to the Alpha trading platform.
Sources say a pricing war and cost pressures are causing service providers to reconsider their regulatory reporting businesses.
Driven by common industry pain points and unforeseen complications, capital markets firms have begun using open-source technology more widely.
As CAT reporting activity picks up, error rates have somewhat surprisingly been well below what was expected in the testing and production environments.
Users are also able to onboard customers and interact with them on WhatsApp through the secure messaging platform.
The regulator is consulting on outsourcing contract guidance that would give firms and supervisors access to the books and premises of providers.
Two former Fidessa employees are working with Glue42, which in turn is working with Fidessa and Ion, on bringing interoperability to the OMS space.
The pandemic has highlighted the need for greater automation, leaving some retail banks to embrace RPA, which could seep into the wholesale capital markets.
The Chicago-based exchange has also released its first integrated solution with risk analytics provider Hanweck, which it acquired in February.
Execs from Barclays, IBM & Post-Quantum discuss why financial firms have to start preparing today for the future of hacking and quantum computing.
As the boundaries between work and home blur, monitoring and privacy may be at odds.
Client feedback and priorities will drive the next phase of the market structure firm's project to modernize settlement.
For good reason, machine learning has a highly technical focus. But less talked-about challenges lie in managing the human capital and workflows associated with the tech.
The development of digital asset exchanges could disrupt capital markets by introducing new asset types and extending trading hours.
The exchange group is closing several of its regulatory reporting businesses following a review finding they no longer align with its strategic direction.
To keep its asset servicing functions running smoothly, Northern Trust is using technology from performance management analysis software vendor Enlighten to identify available resources.
Data licensing agreements remain a source of contention for the industry, as suppliers look to differentiate offerings via disruptive pricing structures.