Russell Dinnage, managing consultant at GreySpark Partners, talks about how the structure of trading in the fixed income market could change over the next five-to-10 years. See More →
The so-called digital transformation of the ways in which investment banks operate as businesses overall began more than one decade ago. However, not all of the technology that banks needed in order to fully realise this transformation has always been readily available, and the last five-to-10 years have seen a significant rate of growth in the data processing and analytics needed to realise ideas that have been gestating for some time.
Investment banks have traditionally structured their operational activities along discrete business lines, which were traditionally split up by asset class and geography.
The so-called digitalisation of the capital markets arena – in which an increasingly larger number of previously manual processes within investment banks gradually become automated – is an on-going process that traces its roots to the late 1980s, when e-trading was originally pioneered.
A noticeable trend in the financial services industry in 2016 is the exploration of differing software development strategies to exhibit maximum agility across a whole business. Specifically within the banking industry, this trend is fuelled by increasing competition, the heightened cost of regulation and an empirical need to remain profitable.
Rachel Lindstrom, senior consultant at GreySpark Partners, talks about GreySpark’s report into key use cases for Big Data technology in the financial sector. The report discusses use cases alongside descriptions of Big Data implementations across a range of financial institutions.
Rachel Lindstrom, senior consultant at GreySpark Partners, talks about Big Data Technology in Investment Banking. Providing business managers in investment banks with a high-level explanation of Big Data concepts and an overview of the technology framework to help inform their Big Data discussions with IT teams.
The August 2016 launch of the Hong Kong-Shenzhen Stock Connect program signalled the start of a second phase of financial markets infrastructure development in China. But will the new linked exchange facility bear fruit for domestic and foreign investors alike?