The UK’s Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) is set to replace the old Gabriel reporting system with RegData, a new, more efficient data collection platform central to its data strategy.
Can central banks combat climate change? During a recent speech at the European Banking Congress, Jens Weidman, the President of the Deutsche Bundesbank and Chairman of the Board of the Bank for International Settlements, outlined the role central banks can – and cannot – play in moving towards a greener future.
Revised regulation recently gave the European Securities and Markets Authority (ESMA) some new so-called “convergence” powers to identify and co-ordinate supervisory priorities in response to key risks across the Union.
As innovations in data analysis – many of which are enabled by structured data – grow in importance to capital markets, the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) aims to stay on the ball with the launch of a new Office of Data Science and Innovation.
As Hong Kong Fintech week gets underway, Eddie Yue, Hong Kong Monetary Authority’s (HKMA’s) Chief Executive, has announced a raft of new initiatives designed to take advantage of tech innovation.
The XBRL US Data Quality Committee (DQC) recently published its 14th Ruleset for public review, with comments due 15 December.
Japan is a country well known for its traditions. However, although tourists might love seeing locals sporting kimonos in Kobe, when your Covid-19 data is being recorded by hand and sent via fax, it might be time for an upgrade.
Confine people to their homes; shut the shops; spending goes down; GDP suffers. It may seem like common sense that stronger Covid-19-related restrictions, while essential for public health, would result in a lower GDP, but anecdata isn’t real data.
The US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has never been shy of enforcement action. It’s very encouraging to see evidence that the Commission’s enforcers are increasingly relying on advanced analytics.
Shenzhen, China’s southern metropolis, is named after the rice paddy drains, or ‘zhen’, that once stretched across the landscape. Today, where mere decades ago sat a small fishing village, Shenzhen is a city of over 11 million inhabitants, known as China’s answer to Silicon Valley.