Fixed-income liquidity providers, battling tighter margins, want to execute directly with clients, but are buy-side and tech firms willing to absorb the connectivity costs?
A summary of some of the past week’s financial technology news.
A look at some of the key "people moves" from this week, including Justin Manikas (pictured), who has been appointed vice president of partnerships at Nomad Data.
Retiring Oats is a milestone on the long and winding road to Cat implementation, but the SEC must make some major decisions in a very short timeframe before the Cat journey is over.
While some technology vendors say video communication surveillance can help monitor serious compliance breaches, others see such data as a source of additional contextual information.
Concerns about data leakage have driven some users to rival privacy-focused messaging apps like Telegram and Signal, as WhatsApp policy changes come into force on May 15.
Cyber threat intelligence is crucial for the defense of an organization’s network, but financial firms have to figure out how to make sense of all the data first.
Having signed a trio of new banks to its financial services-specific cloud, the computing giant is betting on cutting-edge technologies like confidential computing to entice banks threatened by big tech firms.
Data security and innovation are always going to be in tension. A new plan to improve regulatory reporting might find itself facing worries over security, Jo says.
IBM, which recently set a new world record for tape storage, says a lot of its financial services clients use the medium for storage as its cheaper and safer than other digital storage options. Others are skeptical of tape’s long-term prospects.
Asset managers can choose from a range of trade-outsourcing models, but some traders say certain providers’ data-sharing techniques carry greater risk of information leakage.
Anthony takes a look at the Consolidated Audit Trail and concerns over its security. He also touches on the rapidly changing face of the regulatory reporting marketplace.
Market participants will not have to use both the UPI and the Isin in their submissions to trade repositories, policy officer says.
Perhaps smarter than blockchain and certainly closer than quantum computing, this type of complex computing could accelerate banks' move to the cloud—if the industry gets it right.
A no-adequacy decision could create new logistical issues for compliance teams and data managers operating across the UK and the EEA.
Companies like Ice are looking at ways to help municipal bond investors gain transparency into a historically opaque market.
Technology vendors have begun adopting Kubernetes and Docker to speed up application development and deployment at banks, but rethinking old ways will not be easy.
The data provider's SFTR offering provides opt-in features to minimize LEI-related errors in collateral messages.
The bank is developing its data analytics platform, Hunter, to better identify financial crime.
Use cases for quantum computing are piling up—from CVA to VAR. But so are the obstacles
The asset manager has adopted materiality tools, industry handbooks, and NLP techniques to help navigate ESG data limitations.
Jo writes that the EU’s new digital package could find large cloud providers operating in the bloc subject to potentially invasive oversight, as the EU strives for “data sovereignty”.
Experts from IBM and Bank of China say they're on the lookout for this emerging threat, as machine learning gains in popularity.
Coronavirus has heightened the need for IT and data security, exposing areas for potential improvement. One option is to lock down sensitive areas using a practice called Zero-Trust Architecture, which offers a host of benefits, but brings with it some…