ChartIQ’s former owner, Finsemble, will continue to focus on building out its desktop integration business.
While there weren’t many headline-grabbing acquisitions in 2022, the year contained a handful of deals that point to expanding trends in the exchange technology industry.
Regulators in the US, UK, and EU moved to push forward market data efforts this year.
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.
End-users are worried about the repercussions of handing over a data monopoly to the heavyweight operators in the fixed income space.
Following LSEG’s partnership with Microsoft, Anthony talks with some industry participants to explore what this might mean for exchange tech going forward.
The enhancements will be completed by the first half of 2023.
A small number of exchanges have joined the Pyth Network. Nyela wonders whether the on-chain data distribution model fits in with the swift rise of data marketplaces.
Market participants say cloud has the potential to reimagine data licensing. But moving to the new operational model comes with a raft of unanswered questions.
Venue-led consortium plans to pick a winner before EU regulators begin tender process – anticipated in third or fourth quarter of 2023.
Edgar Online’s new owners discuss their plans for the financial data and filings provider, and how owning the data will be key to expanding the range of services it can offer.
The Canadian exchange is the latest to acquire a data vendor business, bringing non-exchange content to help it grow its data assets.
As banks and asset managers move more workloads to the cloud, they’re trying to find ways to cooperate to cut costs and exert more influence over the likes of AWS, Google and Microsoft. Anthony wonders if these early efforts will yield beneficial results…
The data vendor has 19 points of presence from where it will provide co-located access to the new managed services by Q2 2023.
Middle- and back-office staff at banks and buy-side firms who have become accustomed to remotely accessing Bloomberg terminals at home under a disaster recovery provision could set off a surge of new remote data terminal subscriptions.
The banks’ vision is for vendors and consumers to be able to distribute and access all data sources in a multi-cloud environment. They’re mapping the way to get there.
The EU regulator’s expanded supervisory powers and big data capabilities have caused some confusion on how the data will be used and how Esma’s new role will shape reporting regimes.
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.
A shortage of data professionals with suitable experience to run large financial firms’ data organizations could drive firms to completely outsource the management and administration of their third-largest expense.
Regulatory developments and startups gaining some ground may—one day—threaten the incumbent providers in this space.
While Nasdaq is set to begin migrating its MRX exchange to AWS’s cloud infrastructure next month, the full migration program could take 10 to 15 years to complete.
The concept of a “golden copy” is well established. But what happens when buy-side firms want to differentiate themselves by launching new services, only to find themselves maintaining multiple “single” sources of data—or worse, none at all?
The Ion competitor is looking for better control, lower latency, and improved redundancy.
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…