When Mark Cuban declared that "Data is the new gold" he highlighted why information is possibly the most valuable asset a business has. APIs are the unsung heroes that make it possible to extract that value.
How treasury stands to benefit from blockchain: Ripple’s goal to revolutionise cross-border transactions
Imagine a world where cross-border transactions can occur in real-time, at a few cents per transaction, to and from any bank, in any ... read more
A 'digital treasury ecosystem', where the CFO or treasurer makes real-time financial decisions on their tablets, is not far beyond the reach of currently available technology. In such an ecosystem, there is no direct reliance on banking partners or the company’s broader organisation - just an executive and an interactive dashboard powered by interconnected digital technologies, writes Eric Cohen, PwC.
Apps are a critical part of treasury's shift into mobile banking as 67% of treasury and corporate finance professionals said mobile banking services are of particular interest to them in a recent survey.
It’s no secret that technology is rapidly changing the face of treasury. Joseph Reger, fellow and chief technical officer in EMEIA at Fujitsu, believes that 2018 will be a coming of age for both artificial intelligence and the Internet of Things (IoT).
This two-part article examines the development of open banking, aka application programming interface (API) banking, and the resulting benefits both for banks and their corporate customers.
Despite being behind the likes of Europe and China, the US payments industry is now rapidly advancing, said Anish Kapoor, CEO of AccessPay told GTNews in an exclusive interview.
Tim de Knegt, treasurer for the Port of Rotterdam, discusses how he is looking to bring more value to the Port's clients using blockchain.
Corporates risk missing out on efficiencies and costs savings if the simply rely on their banks to deliver blockchain innovation, warns Grainne McNamara, principal advisor at PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC).
The industry consensus is that the best way to select a treasury management system is by analysing the 'Requests for Proposals' criteria. But is it? Does this lead to the best solution? If you adopt this methodology will you have a TMS that meets your operational needs?