A summary of some of the past week's financial technology news.
Veteran analyst Virginie O’Shea’s new business turns its attention to the ‘soul-destroying’ realm of corporate actions, which is weighed down by inefficiencies, manual processes, and lack of standards.
Waters Europe: Data requirements are driving better data for consumption across the bank.
The vendor believes that offering its software platform as a managed service will future-proof its delivery model, as well as open it up to new classes of clients.
The head of the US depository system says the utility will not exist in its current form, but will have a central role to play in a post-DLT world.
Newly released GLEIF Golden Copy Files makes the LEI data pool easier to access and process, and there are hopes it might even inspire innovation.
Enhancements aim to transform how global asset managers manage data.
Regulatory compliance and risk solutions provider adds two clients to its portfolio.
With an eye on future growth, the Australian fixed income specialist is deploying SimCorp Division across the board.
The upcoming European Financial Information Summit promises to capture the important shifts in data management operations issues that are happening in the industry
Value, in relation to data operations and management, can mean more than just the importance of the information. It can also be derived from smart collaboration and cultivation.
Shoring up the components of the data supply chain is proving key to producing golden copy data. This can mean standardization and centralization, or the careful federation and linking of operations tasks, as Michael Shashoua reports
As previously noted in this space, ‘utility’ is quickly establishing itself as the industry buzzword of 2014. However, there is still confusion about the use of the term
The golden copy concept has once again gained traction in the data management industry, with firms continuing to assess the best ways to manage reference data. Carla Mangado explores why it is being questioned
Thomson Reuters' Haines on why attitude to data teams must change and why he thinks the golden copy approach may just not cut it
Recruitment is becoming a growing problem in the reference data industry, and the market needs a continued influx of talent, says Tine Thoresen
Regulators are running out of patience, and market practitioners need to up their game to speed up the standards-setting process, says Tine Thoresen
The need to bring in new talent to the data management industry has become a recurring topic of conversation during the past weeks, says Carla Mangado. (Tine Thoresen is away this month)
The Post-Crisis Mode