A summary of some of the past week’s financial technology news.
Regulators around the world collect massive amounts of data, but Jo wonders if there’s any point to these efforts if they can’t use it?
The exchange group has made a strategic double buy hoping to boost capacity in solving portfolio and balance sheet risk for clients.
The US exchange is again planning to offer crypto derivatives, while after previous attempts to gain regulatory approval to list crypto ETFs were thwarted.
Robert Jackson dissented from a new proposed order to modernize exchange data.
While real blockchain rollouts are still few and far between, some firms made progress in 2019. Here are 18 projects in some stage of development.
WatersTechnology spent three months examining Fidessa to see what has transpired inside the vendor since the Ion acquisition. During a period of great change, a lot of questions—and worry—remain.
Financial firms are pushing for a distributed market infrastructure model through efforts like Isda's Common Domain Model and distributed ledger technology.
Industry members are also being asked to focus on large-volume trades for December’s deadline.
Quants are embracing the idea of ‘model-free’ pricing and deep hedging.
The exchange and data provider says purchase of market sentiment index from BAML is a natural next step.
A look at some of the key "people moves" from July 8-12, including Alexandre Tombini, who joins BIS.
As the regulator looks at new ways to handle data, there are still a lot of paths to consider.
WatersTechnology examines some of the disillusionment permeating the capital markets when it comes to blockchain.
These new models sidestep Black-Scholes and could slash hedging costs for some derivatives by up to 80%.
A look at the massive tech projects (and legal battles) underway at the NYSE, which are being led by Stacey Cunningham.
As European market participants bemoan the lack of a consolidated tape, a senior SEC executive debunks the idea that a pan-European tape, similar to the US, will resolve issues around data access and costs.
The company also launched its new prime brokerage division aimed at small to mid-sized funds.
New modules will allow users to modify certain aspects of algorithmic code.
Under new plan, industry participants will begin reporting equities in April, with testing to commence in December.
The authority is seeking proposals from new potential providers, but says the move is not necessarily designed to displace current SIP operator SIAC.
ASX plans to release the CHESS replacement in 2021 and the hope is to cut into Swift settlements.
Tech providers are emerging from all corners as the final phases of initial margin rules closes in, which are expected to capture over 1,000 buy-side and sell-side firms over the next 18 months.