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FDATA successful in collaborative bid for £23m GOFCoE funding

Following recent notification by the UK Government, we are delighted to announce that the Global Open Finance Centre of Excellence (GOFCoE) has been successful in acquiring a seed fund of £23m by way of grant, to cornerstone its investment strategy.

This major award is part of a much larger funding strategy to build a world-class global utility for Research and Development in this domain; GOFCoE will be seeking to quickly build on this cornerstone investor with private sector involvement from both within the UK and international markets. The initial goal is to double the funding. The long-term aim is to make GOFCoE self-sustaining as an industry utility.

As Open Finance initiatives proliferate throughout the world, FDATA has developed considerable capability and influence to shape the fundamental policy, governance and technology elements that are vital to successful delivery and for a healthy, competitive ‘Open’ market.

As PSD2 came into force in Europe in early 2018, it became apparent that there were various things which the marketplace desperately needed but for which there was no obvious focal point or leadership to make these assets available.  To respond to these gaps in market fulfilment, FDATA prepared a paper and developed a strategy for solving some of these issues: GOFCoE, originally announced to the market at the FDATA Global Summit in December 2018. FDATA has developed relationships with key partners, including Fintech Scotland and the University of Edinburgh (UoE), to build out its capability. UoE as the lead partner, has resourced a small team to develop the business plan, funding requirements, governance arrangements and strategic vision to make it a reality.  The team has done a tremendous job and I thank them for their great work.

The primary driver for the selection of the UoE (and surrounding academic and financial technology cluster), is its world-class strengths in supercomputing and data science. It has proved to be an outstanding partnership of the willing, fully committing to the vision of problem-solving through international collaboration and making its resources and funding available to kick-start the programme.

Regulators across the globe have also been engaged in the design and ideation of GOFCoE.

About GOFCoE

GOFCoE aims to provide leadership, coordination, research, and capability to develop the benefits of Open Finance and to help safely unlock the potential of customer data as a force to improve lives.   GOFCoE is set up to be an industry, regulatory and academic collaboration, and focusing on areas of the market that can only be really solved through collaboration. Some examples include:

  1. A Financial Data Sandpit of pseudonymised financial data contributed from multiple market verticals to help banks, fund managers, insurers and fintechs to more rapidly develop hypothesise, prototype algorithms, test business models and work with regulatory sandboxes to develop proof points.
  2. A Global Economic Observatory – a longitudinal study of how humankind earns, spends and saves through the lens of both consumers and businesses.  This observatory will draw a wide variety of private sector and public sector data sets to provide an unprecedented research and policy capability including looking at things like how people manage unfair credit or prepare for a long life.
  3. An Algorithmic Bias Test Laboratory – a new capability to assist financial services practitioners reduce discrimination, providing assurance of compliance and ethical standards in their algorithmic distribution of products and services. 
  4. A Global Open Finance Technical Standards Working Group – creating a digital library of the output of national and international agencies developing API standards, coupled to a working group of those agencies seeking to develop harmonisation of security standards for data sharing, digital identity,  conformance testing and interoperability across markets. The OpenID Foundation will be a key partner in this initiative.
  5. An Economic Crime Unit – providing an international collaboration environment to enable enhanced pattern recognition research and development to reduce money laundering and fraud.
  6. An Education and Training Programme – running courses in machine learning in financial services, data ethics and data governance.

In the coming months, GOFCoE will be spun out of FDATA and the UoE into an independent entity, while continuing to be hosted on campus at the university. The intention behind this evolution is to put it into an internationally diverse governance framework. Although it is very much intended to support firms), regulators, policy makers and academic research, it is critical to its success that it remains independent of these actors, not perceived to be controlled by one nation state, and is positioned always on the side of the end customer. To that end, trust, market neutrality and ethics have a special meaning for the GOFCoE ethos. 

Since its earliest origins in 2013, FDATA has lobbied for the rights of consumers and businesses to share their financial data with regulated actors of their choosing and to represent the interests of members in the delivery of Open Finance. GOFCoE is a major new international collaboration, a research and development facility through which Open Finance objectives will be supported, with a suite of practical capabilities for companies to work with.

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FDATA anuncia Bruno Diniz como líder na América do Sul

São Paulo, 3 de fevereiro de 2020 – Bruno Diniz, um dos especialistas mais proeminentes em fintech do Brasil e cofundador da Spiralem, foi nomeado Líder da América do Sul pela (FDATA) Financial Data and Technology Association. Autor do recém-lançado livro “O Fenômeno Fintech”, da Alta Books, Bruno começa a exercer imediatamente a função, alocado em São Paulo. Atualmente, o FDATA opera em cinco continentes:  Europa, América do Norte, Ásia, Austrália e América do Sul e está iniciando um plano para desenvolver uma base na África.

O FDATA é uma associação global sem fins lucrativos para empresas de fintech que usam Open Finance em seus modelos de negócios. Seus membros fornecem aplicativos e serviços financeiros inovadores para auxiliar os clientes a tomarem melhores decisões e assumirem o controle total de suas vidas financeiras em todas as suas contas de pagamento: cartões de crédito, empréstimos, hipotecas, investimentos, pensões e seguros de varejo. A associação trabalha com governos, autoridades reguladoras e o setor de serviços financeiros em sua missão de preservar os direitos dos clientes de poder compartilhar seus dados financeiros com atores regulamentados de sua escolha.

Para Gavin Littlejohn, Presidente Global da FDATA, é o momento oportuno para a chegada do especialista à instituição. “Bruno Diniz é um pessoa importante para o FDATA e temos o prazer de anunciar seu novo papel como líder da operação na América do Sul. Bruno é, sem dúvida, uma das pessoas mais influentes que operam no setor de fintech na América do Sul e traz muitos conhecimentos, experiência e conexões para o cargo. Bruno é exatamente a pessoa certa para liderar nossos esforços na América do Sul neste momento crítico para a indústria”, sinaliza.

Quanto à presença no Brasil e na América Latina, o executivo destaca que o FDATA tem experiência no desenvolvimento de abordagens para direitos de dados de clientes, modelos de responsabilidade, estruturas regulatórias e no gerenciamento da implementação e monitoramento de entrega técnica, extraídos de uma ampla variedade de situações de mercado em todo o mundo. “Nossa presença na América do Sul ajuda a garantir que o mercado de fintech e os neobanks obtenham a qualidade da entrega, para que possam consumir com segurança dados financeiros e usá-los para oferecer melhores resultados para clientes e empresas na América do Sul”, afirma o Presidente Global da FDATA.

“Enquanto outros países da América do Sul estão progredindo em sua agenda de Open Finance, o Banco Central do Brasil desenvolveu uma excelente estrutura e esperamos continuar trabalhando com essa e outras instituições por meio do Bruno”, finaliza o executivo.

 

Para Bruno Diniz, felicidade e oportunidade se misturam neste momento. “Estou muito feliz em fazer parte de uma equipe tão brilhante e diversificada como a do FDATA. É importante propagar o objetivo da associação, de trazer maior poder para os consumidores no uso de seus dados financeiros. Este ano de 2020 é muito importante para o Open Finance no Brasil, já que o Banco Central está dando os primeiros passos para sua implementação. Acredito que o FDATA possa desempenhar um papel importante ao trazer sua experiência e rede global para auxiliar nesse processo. Estou animado para dar os próximos passos na jornada de Open Finance aqui na América do Sul”, comemora Diniz.

A nomeação de Diniz segue as notícias recentes do FDATA, que anunciou a renomada especialista em Fintech, Ghela Boskovich, como líder da operação do FDATA na Europa.

Sobre o FDATA

A FDATA (Financial Data and Technology Association) é uma associação global sem fins lucrativos para empresas de fintech que usam Open Finance em seus modelos de negócios. Seus membros fornecem aplicativos e serviços financeiros inovadores para auxiliar os clientes a tomarem melhores decisões e assumirem o controle total de suas vidas financeiras em todas as suas contas de pagamento: cartões de crédito, empréstimos, hipotecas, investimentos, pensões e seguros de varejo. Procuramos trabalhar com o governo, as autoridades reguladoras e o setor de serviços financeiros em nossa missão de consagrar os direitos dos clientes de poderem compartilhar seus dados financeiros com atores regulados de sua escolha.

Sobre Bruno Diniz 

Bruno Diniz é considerado uma das pessoas mais influentes da fintech no Brasil, sendo responsável pelos primeiros eventos sobre esse assunto no país. Ele é co-fundador da Spiralem (empresa de consultoria focada em inovação para o mercado financeiro), realizando projetos para grandes instituições financeiras e órgãos governamentais estrangeiros nos últimos 5 anos. Desde 2016, atua como Head de Fintech em nome da Associação Brasileira de Startups (ABStartups), lidando recorrentemente com os reguladores locais em assuntos como a implementação de Sandboxes Regulatórios. Bruno também ensina fintech e novas soluções financeiras na FGV (Fundação Getúlio Vargas) e no curso de MBA da Universidade de São Paulo (USP). Em janeiro de 2020, Diniz lançou seu livro “O Fenômeno Fintech”, que já é um best-seller na categoria bancária na Amazon Brasil.

Uma imagem de Bruno Diniz pode ser baixada aqui.

Read in English

 

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LEADING INDUSTRY EXPERT TO HEAD UP FINTECH TRADE ASSOCIATION’S SOUTH AMERICA CHAPTER

Bruno Diniz, one of the most prominent experts in fintech in Brazil and co-founder of Spiralem, has been appointed as South America Chapter Leader with the Financial Data and Technology Association (FDATA). Bruno will begin the role with immediate effect, from the newly launched chapter’s headquarters in Sao Paulo, Brazil. FDATA is now operating in Europe, North America, Asia, Australasia, South America and is commencing a plan to develop a chapter in Africa. 

FDATA is a not- for-profit global association for fintech companies that use open finance in their business models. Its members provide innovative financial applications and services to empower customers to make better decisions and take fuller control of their financial lives across all their payment accounts, credit cards, loans, mortgages, investments, pensions and retail insurance. The association works with governments, regulatory authorities and the financial services industry in its mission to enshrine the rights of customers to be able to share their financial data with regulated actors of their choosing.

As well as co-founding Sprialem, Diniz is a published author, university lecturer and head of fintech on behalf of the Brazilian Startups Association. 

Gavin Littlejohn, FDATA Global Chairman, said:

“Bruno Diniz is a key appointment for FDATA and we are delighted to announce his new role as chapter lead for South America. Bruno is without doubt one of the most influential people operating in the fintech sector in South America and brings a wealth of knowledge, experience and connections to the role. Bruno is exactly the right person to lead on our South America efforts at this critical time for the industry.” 

“FDATA has  experience of developing approaches to customer data rights, liability models, regulatory frameworks and in managing the implementation and monitoring of technical delivery, drawn from a wide variety of market situations across the globe. Our presence in South America will help ensure that the fintech market and neo-banks get the quality of delivery to enable them to safely consume financial data  and use that to deliver better customer outcomes for consumers and businesses across South America. 

“While other South American countries are making some progress on their open finance agenda  the Central Bank of Brazil has developed an excellent framework in their recent consultation to build from and we look forward to continuing to work with the Central Bank and other actors as the membership continues to flourish, through Bruno.”

Bruno Diniz, FDATA South America Chapter Leader added:

“I’m very glad to join such a brilliant and diverse team at FDATA, being able to propagate the association’s purpose of empowering customers on the use of their financial data. 2020 is a very important year for open finance in Brazil, as the Central Bank is taking the first steps towards its implementation. I believe FDATA can play an important role in bringing its global expertise and network to aid in this process. I’m excited to take the next steps in the open finance journey here in South America!”

The appointment of Diniz follows the recent news that renowned fintech champion Ghela Boskovich has taken on the role of chapter lead for FDATA in Europe. 

ENDS

Leia em Português

 

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FINTECH TRADE ASSOCIATION APPOINTS RENOWNED INDUSTRY EXPERT AS ITS EUROPEAN LEADER

Ghela Boskovich, the economist, fintech expert and diversity champion has been appointed as the European Chapter Leader at the Financial Data and Technology Association (FDATA). She goes into post with immediate effect and joins fellow chapter leaders at FDATA North America, FDATA Australia/New Zealand and FDATA Asia. 

The Financial Data and Technology Association is a global association for financial services companies operating in fintech. Its members provide innovative financial applications and services to empower customers to make better decisions and take fuller control of their financial lives across all their accounts, credit cards, loans and investments. Boskovich will remain Global Ambassador for FemTechGlobal, the organisation promoting inclusion and diversity in financial services which she founded in 2015. 

Gavin Littlejohn, FDATA Global Chairman, said: “We are absolutely thrilled to have secured Ghela as our chapter leader for Europe. She is one of the best known people in the global fintech community and she brings a wealth of experience and creativity to this critical role. “Ghela is the perfect fit for FDATA as we continue to argue for maximising data democracy and regulatory standardisation across Europe. We can’t wait for her to get started.” 

Ghela Boskovich, FDATA Europe Chapter Leader said: “I believe in an ethical competitive landscape, one that focuses on the best outcome and most value for the end consumer. FDATA advocates for just that, and I’m delighted to be joining a great team, and all the FDATA members, working tirelessly to that end. The European market is setting the global policy standard for data rights; it is an honour and a great responsibility to be part of that work to transform financial services for the greater good.” 

ENDS

NOTES

  1. The Financial Data and Technology Association is a global association for financial services companies operating in fintech. Its members provide innovative financial applications and services to empower customers to make better decisions and take fuller control of their financial lives across all their accounts, credit cards, loans and investments. It seeks to work with government, regulatory authorities and the financial services industry in our mission to open up the financial sector all over the world to the benefits of financial data and technology. It has chapters in Europe, North America, Australia/New Zealand and Asia.
  2. Ghela Boskovich is a self-proclaimed Fintech fanatic, and Founder of FemTechGlobal™, a network dedicated to challenging the status quo, and improving the inclusiveness and diversity in Financial Services. Frequent keynote speaker and editorial contributor, Ghela focuses on how to fast track internal innovation, specifically on the practical application and comercialisation of fintech/bank collaboration. She is preoccupied with fostering an ethical data democracy, individual consumer empowerment over their data, data economy disruptive business models, and facilitating banks’ emerging technology consumption. 
  3. An image of Ghela Boskovich is attached,
  4. Media: for more information contact Message Matters (Andy Maciver, 07855 261 244; Louise Robertson, 07930 539 832)

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NEXT STAGE OF EU DIRECTIVE “WILL CREATE WIDESPREAD CUSTOMER DISRUPTION AFFECTING MANY MILLIONS OF CONSUMERS AND BUSINESSES THROUGHOUT EUROPE”, SAY FINTECH BODIES

Fintech bodies call for National Regulators to work with industry to prioritise customer needs ahead of other regulatory factors

The Financial Data and Technology Association (FDATA Europe), in association with the European Third Party Providers Association (ETTPA), has highlighted a material risk to individual and business consumers in the next phase of the implementation of the Regulatory and Technical Standards (RTS) of the EU’s second Payment Services Directive (PSD2).

(Download here)

ETPPA and FDATA Europe, whilst fully supportive of PSD2, have identified a series of unintended consequences of the RTS, which will cause widespread disruption to consumers and businesses which use the services of many fintech applications. Notable examples include the impact on the many millions of businesses that use SME accountancy services such as Xero, Quickbooks and FreeAgent, unless steps are now taken.

The simultaneous attempt to encourage innovation and to introduce new payment security measures is at the root of these unintended consequences, including the deterioration of existing consumer services, the introduction of security risks to banks, interruption to retail card and bank transfer payments, and significant disruption to Fintech firms who use open finance in their business models.

Whilst the RTS has had many intricate technical challenges, with lobbying and counter lobbying between banks and fintech firms, the customer disruption issues are becoming increasingly clear, and all sides now need to work together to manage these interlocking challenges, reduce the disruption and buy some time to work on resolving the outstanding issues.

The key issues are summarised as follows

  • Strong Customer Authentication, designed to improve the security between a bank and its customer, will unintentionally block access to non payments data, such as savings accounts and loan accounts, which are in very wide use
  • The RTS provides no period of transition during which a TPP could seek to ask its customers to rejoin on the new technology. There needs to be a twelve month transition period after the banks have delivered a high quality API or Adjusted Interface to allow customers to migrate
  • It is already crystal clear that the development of the technologies is not nearly mature enough at this stage, both in functionality and resilience. It is highly likely that on the current time table, the vast majority of banks will fail to deliver a suitable API and run out of time to then deliver the Adjusted Interface. If they simultaneously then introduce the new security measures, all access to account channels used by Fintech firms will be blocked.

FDATA and the ETTPA have suggested a new order which prioritises the needs of customers through a series of technical and practical measures.

Commenting, FDATA’s Chairman Gavin Littlejohn said:

“Open finance is the biggest and most important innovation in the financial services sector since the dawn of the internet. Customers have grown accustomed to innovative market and payment solutions that improve convenience and value. PSD2 is an important first step in creating a better framework of customer rights and protections to protect this new market.

“We have made a series of practical suggestions and we are confident both in their ability to reduce the risk, and in the good will of the EC and EBA to encourage markets to develop solutions.

“As it stands the banks, fintech firms and national regulators need to orchestrate a hierarchy of needs which puts customers first. A practical first step would be to delay any new implementation of Strong Customer Authentication which could block the traditional technology from functioning as it currently does, until such a time as the key issues are properly managed. Creating a ‘big bang’ approach to implementation, regardless of the connected circumstances, is simply creating an unnecessary cliff edge, which is easily avoided by this simple measure.

Commenting, ETPPA’s Chairman Arturo Gonzalez MacDowell said:

“During such a fast pace of change unintended consequences are always a potential difficulty.

“This is not about allocating blame – everyone is facing the right way and trying to do the right thing. But we do need to take action, and there is very little time to reduce the risk present in this next phase of implementation. We need real leadership now to navigate a path to avoid the regulations accidentally disrupting the markets they were designed to nurture.”

ENDS

NOTES TO EDITORS

  1. The Financial Data and Technology Association (FDATA) was established in Europe to advocate for Open Banking in 2013, during the negotiations to add account aggregation to PSD2. and then formally incorporated in 2014. It is a member organisation, is not-for-profit and has a charter to develop open secure market access to innovation across all financial verticals, including payments and payments data, but also loans, mortgages, savings, investments, pensions and insurance. Customer access to these financial verticals via Third Party Providers is described collectively as Open Finance.
  2. The European Third Party Providers Association (ETPPA) is the European trade association of bank-independent PSD2 TPPs. ETPPA is an international not-for-profit association (IVZW/AISBL) organised under Belgian law. ETPPA formalises the former Future of European Fintech (FoEF) coalition, which was created ad-hoc at the beginning of 2017 to represent the interests of TPPs in the negotiations around the PSD2 RTS on SCA & CSC. ETPPA represents the bank-independent TPP interests in the implementation and evolution of PSD2 and RTS vis-a-vis the national and EU authorities and other stakeholders.
  3. FDATA and the ETTPA have jointly authored a paper – The Unintended Consequences of PSD2 RTS – which has been presented to the regulatory authorities in the EU and the UK.
  4. Media – for more information contact Andy Maciver (+44 7855 261 244, andy@messagematters.co.uk)
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FINANCIAL DATA AND TECHNOLOGY ASSOCIATION AND OPEN ID FOUNDATION IN GLOBAL AGREEMENT

Not-for-profits to campaign jointly on open finance initiatives

The OpenID Foundation (OIDF), the international standardisation organisation which maintains a standard known as the Financial-grade API (FAPI), and the Financial Data and Technology Association (FDATA Global), the global trade association for companies working to promote ‘open finance’ and best practise financial data sharing, have signed a liaison agreement to enable them to work jointly across the world.

Under the agreement, FDATA Global, with chapters in Europe, North America and Australia/New Zealand, will lead policy efforts to implement open banking frameworks across the globe while OIDF will focus on the technology behind a digital identity solution. The agreement will:

  1. Provide a mechanism for the parties to work together on mutually approved white papers, press releases, activities, presentations and other communications;
  2. Allow participation of each party’s staff and members in the other party’s meetings, as mutually agreed by both parties;
  3. Provide a line of communications in order for the parties to communicate (without obligation and only to the extent each party chooses) about new work under consideration and about upcoming meetings;
  4. Support their common goals, including where appropriate and mutually agreed, to promote common standards across markets, and to collaborate on the development and implementation of certain standards and publications of common interest; and
  5. Avoid market confusion regarding their respective organizations and activities.

FDATA Global works with governments, regulatory authorities, and the financial services industries to open up the financial sector all over the world to the benefits of financial data and technology, including advocating for the adoption of open banking frameworks and open banking standards.

The OIDF is an international standards development organization of leading identity and security architects, with a broad range of communities and companies developing open standards that enable firms and customers to safely interact in digital channels. The FAPI working group of OIDF has collaborated to produce the FAPI security profile, which is an integrated set of schemas, security and privacy recommendations and protocols which enables common connections that enable API to easily connect and for financial data to be safely shared and privacy protected.

As Open Banking and Open Finance initiatives develop across the world, the FAPI profile will be the starting point for markets seeking to reduce complexity, risk and engineering costs, making it easier for firms to connect and test their APIs.

Commenting, FDATA Global’s Chairman Gavin Littlejohn said:

“Open finance is the single biggest movement in financial services globally. It will change the world, and it will change the lives of young and old, rich and poor.

“The core components of delivering this change are the enshrining of the customer’s right to share their data, a regulatory environment that supports this right and an implementation capability that transitions the market access to high quality secure APIs.

“In the UK API initiative, the introduction of the FAPI security profile and FAPI conformance testing suites ensured that both sides of the API connection conformed to the profile. This had a transformational impact on the implementation experience, making connections easier between banks and fintech firms, making it easier for regulators to understand that security standards were being met, and greatly reduced the complex engineering and maintenance costs across the industry.

“As the Australian, Japanese, US and some of the European groups are developing their API initiatives, it is great to see the FAPI Security Profile discussed in the standardisation agenda. FDATA Global is happy to be able to support the brilliant work of the OIDF and recommend that the FAPI working group output become the starting point of that conversation and a cornerstone of the implementation experience.”

Don Thibeau, Executive Director of the OpenID Foundation, said:

“The development of open global standards like FAPI require the painstaking commitment and contributions of a wide variety of companies, communities and individual developers. This is demonstrated in the ongoing work of the OpenID Foundation’s FAPI Work Group and the leadership of Nomura Research, Microsoft, Intuit and many others. Open standards are only as valuable as their adoption and adoption is driven by trust.  The FAPI Self Certification Test Suite enables trust by helping assure interoperability across computing platforms and international regulatory regimes.

“Our collaboration with FDATA and others demonstrates the importance of the ongoing improvement of trusted standards and certification tests needed by a diverse and dynamic set of financial services players. Open Standards like FAPI enable the easy to use, secure and privacy protecting solutions for clients, consumers and consumers worldwide.”

ENDS

NOTES TO EDITORS

  1. FDATA Global is a not-for-profit global association for financial services companies operating in fintech. Our members provide innovative financial applications and services to empower customers to make better decisions and take fuller control of their financial lives across all their accounts, credit cards, loans and investments. We seek to work with government, regulatory authorities and the financial services industry in our mission to open up the financial sector all over the world to the benefits of financial data and technology. We have chapters in Europe, North America and Australia/New Zealand, with other territories being developed. www.fdata.global
  2. The OpenID Foundation promotes, protects and nurtures the OpenID community and technologies. It is a non-profit international standardization organization of individuals and companies committed to enabling, promoting and protecting OpenID technologies. Formed in June 2007, the foundation serves as a public trust organization representing the open community of developers, vendors, and users. OIDF assists the community by providing needed infrastructure and help in promoting and supporting expanded adoption of OpenID. This entails managing intellectual property and brand marks as well as fostering viral growth and global participation in the proliferation of OpenID. www.openid.net
  3. Images of Gavin Littlejohn and Don Thibeau can be downloaded via the links.
  4. For more information on FDATA contact Andy Maciver, Message Matters, +44 (0)7855 261 244, andy@messagematters.co.uk
  5. For more information on OIDF contact Don Thibeau at director@oidf.org or Michelle Parkes at michelle.parkes@oidf.org

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UK Open Banking – Setting the Record Straight

Across the world, governments, regulators, banks and fintechs are talking about open banking, and also trying to follow the progress and success of UK Open Banking. They sense excitement, threat and opportunity, and there is much talk about innovation, security, standards and risk.

But are we all talking about the same thing? What is ‘open banking’?

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Coverage of FDATA North America’s launch

American Banker and Finextra cover launch of FDATA North America

Sept. 21, 2018, Washington, DC— The launch of the Financial Data and Technology Association’s (FDATA) North America chapter was covered in two major financial publications today.

You can read American Banker’s story here, and Finextra’s here.

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