Over the past decade, there’s been an explosion of Silicon Valley start-ups and technology companies that act like banks. Now, a key U.S. regulator is inviting them to be regulated more like traditional lenders. Pictured: Tom Curry, comptroller of the currency (credit: Pete Marovich/Bloomberg).
QA Financial chaired a panel at this year’s SIBOS conference in Geneva on what DevOps really means for banks. On the panel: Elaine Friedman (pictured) from BNY Mellon, as well as experts from UBS, Bank of Montreal and Red Hat. And you can watch the video recording of the panel below (approx 1 hour).
Amazon.com Inc. unveiled a new security tool for cloud customers, part of a slew of product announcements this week designed to fend off competition from Microsoft Corp., Alphabet Inc.’s Google and others in the fast-growing cloud computing market.
Apple Inc. scored a victory in the global battle to control the future of mobile payment technology after the Australian competition regulator refused to grant a group of local banks permission to negotiate collectively over the introduction of Apple Pay.
Meg Whitman has taken steps to shrink Hewlett Packard Enterprise into a company that’s less than half the size of the Silicon Valley behemoth it once was. Whitman now is signaling that she’s inclined to add back some heft through acquisitions.
Goldman Sachs Group Inc. has quit the R3 CEV LLC blockchain group, and other banks may soon follow it out the door, said people familiar with the venture, a sign the financial industry’s leading blockchain consortium may be splintering.
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