View from Sibos 2014

View From Sibos

Date: 29th September - 2nd October, 2014
Location: Boston

The Banker is proud to be a media sponsor of Sibos 2014, partnering the world's premier banking and finance resource with one of the key events in the finance industry.

Regulation has loomed over the transaction banking industry in recent years and last year anti-money-laundering and know-your-customer regulations were on the delegates' minds. The Banker's editorial team will be at Sibos - the annual meeting of the Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Telecommunication (SWIFT) and the place where the transaction banking industry meets - to find out if this year is different. 
Register today for free access to three articles every month and ensure you are fully up to date with all the themes discussed at Sibos 2014.

Latest Sibos 2014 videos

 

Pre - Sibos 2014 videos

Ahead of Sibos 2014 The Banker's editor Brian Caplen discusses the event’s agenda with SWIFT’s chief executive Gottfried Leibbrandt.

Financing fintech start-ups

Financing fintech start-ups: will they take off?

Big banks and tech start-ups are collaborating to plug the gaps in financial technology, with the start-ups acting as a testing ground for technologies before they are scaled up. 

Losing the human touch

Smart machines: clever enough to replace bankers?

Computers have reached such a level of sophistication that they can now outperform their human counterparts at some tasks, a fact that has not gone unnoticed in the banking community. But, while smart machines are increasingly being utilised in customer service and data analysis capacities, advocates of these new technologies maintain that they are designed to complement rather than replace the traditional workforce.

Open-access banks

Open-access banks: surviving the tech challenge

Banks are facing a digital revolution that may become rule of law if European Commission proposals on account access are passed. With new entrants on the inside track when it comes to technological advantages and banks at risk of becoming the 'dumb pipes', some lenders are rising to the challenge, while others simply do not get it. 

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