There’s a brewing controversy about “woke” ESG investments. But politics aside, ESG as a dataset brings more transparency to investment decisions.
David Hardoon returns to talk about the field of language and how it’s the ‘heart and soul’ of artificial intelligence.
The cloud data platform provider continues to make investments in data quality and cleansing.
Little has been heard of the company formed by Pimco, Man Group, State Street, IHS Markit, Microsoft, and McKinsey since their announcement in January 2021.
Neema Raphael, CDO and head of data engineering for Goldman Sachs, explains what he believes it means for a firm to be data driven.
Financial firms can’t afford to treat data governance as a one-off, check-the-box exercise. Instead, senior data management execs say, it should be treated as an ongoing series of regular health checks.
Wei-Shen and Tony take a look at what’s to come at the North American Financial Information Summit (Nafis).
As banks clamp down on large language models like ChatGPT, Anthony says that CDOs can help firms experiment with these chatbots while developing the proper governance structures.
While much attention has been given to cloud, AI, blockchain and other buzzwords, without a proper data foundation, those tools will not deliver the results that have been promised.
Once wary of the cloud, financial firms, their suppliers and the marketplaces where they trade are openly embracing it. And there are more signs of big tech firms accelerating buy-in by literally buying in to clients’ migration projects.
Industry veterans says there’s a dearth of market data management talent in the lower ranks. Following Max Bowie’s coverage, Anthony explores some other reasons for this brain drain.
Neal Pawar, the former CTO of AQR and current COO of Qontigo, chats with Anthony about some of the major trends that are changing how asset managers interact with the vendor community, and how this shift mirrors the most significant evolutions in capital…
SG Americas plans to significantly reduce and even close datacenters in the US as a result of moving to the cloud and defining controls around cloud and data governance.
Thanks to technological advancement, firms are finding new ways to monetize data. While the question of “who owns the data” was never a pressing one in the past, Anthony says that there are reasons to believe that will soon change.
As data and analytics change, so too must the CDO function. Anthony also looks at the appointment of Lynn Martin as president of NYSE.
A look at some of the key "people moves" from this week, including Julian Elliot (pictured), who joins Integral as senior product officer.
The bank’s client segmentation offering creates more targeted post-trade offerings, while its prediction engine can help reduce settlement failures.
The asset manager’s CIO for Europe aims to centralize responsibilities from its UK and EU offices for how its business in the region manages data and develops new investment products.
After Redditors staged an epic short squeeze against a handful of hedge funds, some in the industry are left wondering whether today’s models and data techniques are prepared for world where online often equals real life.
The system monitors annual reports for issuer compliance with listing rules, speeding up a formerly manual job.
The software company aims to help banks' and financial institutions achieve higher ESG ratings.
Just as there’s always money to be made from doing dirty jobs, there are opportunities around dirty data—especially in industries that are only now beginning to appreciate the value of being data-driven.
Anthony explores some of the questions raised by Refinitiv's plan to move away from Eikon and Thomson One. He also looks at data governance trends, and asks why the FIGI is having such a tough time gaining acceptance.
The two banks outline their ambitious data governance programs, which make business professionals culpable for their organization's data decisions.