In January of 2020 Chase announced plans to block fintech companies from screen scraping data on their website.
Giant retailer Walmart has made a couple of big announcements recently regarding its plans to create a financial technology—or “fintech”—business unit:
Over the last fifteen years this thing emerged that we call the fintech ecosystem. We all know what we mean when we say it. We mean innovation programmes and startup showcases, proof of concepts (POCs) and conferences that feel like festivals. We mean incubators and hackathons.
With the pandemic boosting demand for alternative assets, J.P. Morgan Securities’ Joyce Chang is seeing a new dynamic unfolding in the cryptocurrency space: a battle between banks and fintech.
MicroStrategy, Square, NVIDIA and PayPal will be among the basket’s top constituents
India has liberalised regulations relating to geospatial data and maps. The sweeping changes are radical and Prime Minister Narendra Modi may have unleashed a trillion dollar fintech opportunity.
2020 may have been a year of challenge, but it proved that above all else, digital resilience will remain foundational, not only to female financial inclusion, but to female representation across the fintech sector.
Atmos joins a wave of financial startups pushing big banks to stop lending to new-build fossil fuel projects.
Hudson Fintech, the London-based Capital Markets technology firm, today announced the launch of Trade Hospital.
While many financial institutions are focusing on the massive amount of digital transformation needed to meet consumer expectations, they ignore the difference small incremental changes can make over time.
Working with national homelessness charities Shelter and Crisis, as well as local organisations and councils, it aims to provide individuals with access to a basic bank account without the need for photo ID or proof of address.
I’ve noticed that Wal*Mart has recently been hiring bankers. Goldman Sachs’ bankers to be exact. Goldman Sachs Marcus’s bankers to be more specific.