Only fill in if you are not human
Once admired for stability, British politics is enduring its most turbulent period in living memory and has left the capital markets on edge. Radar meets Shadow City Minister Jonathan Reynolds, the man hoping to instil some calm into London’s financial services sector.
Radar talks to artificial intelligence expert Dr Patrick McSharry of Oxford University about big data, machine learning in finance and politics, and damned lies and statistics.
Agency merges enforcement teams following industry blowback.
The mere thought of the European Union’s incoming flagship data protection law is enough to make compliance and HR professionals break out in a cold sweat.
Some chatroom banter that slipped through the net.
With approaches to MiFID II relatively under control, attention is increasingly shifting towards the improvement of trade, e-communications, voice, and mobile surveillance, most often in that order.
A fireside chat with the PricewaterhouseCoopers Market Abuse and Surveillance team about the burning questions that need attention from the Radar editors.
(Or, how to spot rogue trading and save your firm tens of millions of dollars.)
US regulator finds email supervision an obvious and basic compliance failure – “find it first and report it” is the experts’ advice.
Fines levied over poor compliance and suspect transaction failures.
Nick Hammond, lead adviser for financial services at World Wide Technology and former global head of networks at Barclays, outlines how risk and compliance can adapt to the complex cloud-computing environment.
Radar takes time out with the compliance professional, Sophie Boyle, who is always on the front and second line at an established alternative asset manager in London.
From chess playing robots to home automation devices we are increasingly surrounded by artificial intelligence as the seemingly unstoppable progression of smart machines continues.
Oscar-winning actress Jodie Foster may not have much in common with celebrated soccer players Wayne Rooney and Roberto Carlos, but the trio share the dubious honor of being codenames used by a Deutsche Bank salesman who tipped confidential information to a hedge fund.