Sibos 2003 will see Wall Street Systems launch Operations Control Manager, as an integrated part of its Treasury Engine. The module will provide a graphical representation of the processing flow of all transactions allowing management to monitor, control and process trades through the lifecycle, according to the company. The system will alert users to any bottlenecks or issues that need intervention via an operations console. Commenting on the platform, Mike Thrower, Director of Marketing at Wall Street Systems, said: ‘As trading across multiple locations has increased, our customers need to be able to access a consolidated view for all transactions across all geographies, so that any problems can immediately be identified and resolved.’ Separately, Raiffeisen Zentralbank Österreich (RZB) has gone live with The Wall Street System treasury engine across the enterprise. It is among the first Wall Street Systems customers to go live with the Interest Rate Derivatives (IRD) module.
A report by broking group Marsh examines the repercussions from the administration of the South Korean company, which filed for bankruptcy protection at the end of August.
Global research by C2FO suggests that smaller businesses are less concerned with the repercussions of Brexit and the upcoming US presidential election.
A squeeze on skilled talent means it now takes an average of seven weeks to fill open permanent roles in finance in the UK according to new research from financial services recruitment firm Robert Half.
Early-stage merger and acquisition deals in Asia-Pacific show nearly 10% year-on-year growth in recent months.