The last issue before Christmas will show you an outlook about fintech in 2020. We present you also a look back about the fintech winners and losers in 2019. Thanks for reading - we wish you a blessed Christmas - Max and the FinTech Weekly team
As we approach the end of the 2019, it’s a good time to look back and see who won and lost—or more appropriately, who’s winning and losing—in the fintech world.
2020 is predicted to feature an even stronger collision of two worlds, the financial services, and technology. Fintech represents a powerful synergy of these industries and promise to bring out modern banking to a new level.
As the year comes to a close, the a16z fintech team weighs in on the big ideas they hope fintech will address in the coming year, from abating the housing crisis to automating the CFO suite.
The Financial Venture Studio is seeking its next cohort of fintech innovators.
Fintechs have the technology and expertise to transform core banking systems for incumbent institutions, so why aren’t banks taking advantage?
Swedish financial technology company Klarna plans to launch in Australia and other markets in 2020 after a strong start for its ‘buy now, pay later’ service in the United States, CEO Sebastian Siemiatkowski told Reuters.
As we enter the final two working weeks of December it is useful to reflect on what the emerging trends in financial technology will be for 2020, as a way for banks and financial institutions to prepare for the opportunities and challenges that lay ahead.
If you want a glimpse of the future of banking, don’t look to Silicon Valley or Manhattan’s financial district.
Technology is reshaping the operating-model of financial institutions fundamentally, and the attributes necessary to build a successful business.
Over the past year, we've seen plenty of major fintech developments shaping the industry as a whole.
As 2019 enters its final weeks, it seems timely to start looking at what sectors are poised to close out the year with a bang.
If you’re employed by Deutsche Bank and you see technologists taking an unusual interest in your workflows, beware: The bank still has thousands of jobs to cut, and technology is its primary weapon in their elimination.