Deutsche Bank has released its second guide to the ISO 20022 migration. As Part 1 of the Guide emphasised, banks should not consider the migration to ISO 20022 as just “another IT project” and it’s equally important that corporates do not make the mistake of writing it off as just “another bank project”. So whether it’s a global bank implementing seismic changes, or a small corporate taking more modest steps, all market participants need to be regularly updated and ensure they are moving in the right direction.
Guide to ISO 20022 migration: Part 2” offers guidance for picking a successful route for migration and securing the full benefits of ISO 20022. Further Guides are planned as the journey continues.
Writing in TMI, Deutsche Bank’s Christian Westerhaus explores the opportunities and challenges presented by the migration to ISO 20022. To meet the challenge, banks, corporates and financial stakeholders must fully commit – allocating budgets, resources and project teams to allow their operations to meet the higher standard.
To read the full article, please click here.
The upcoming migration to ISO 20022 will have far-reaching implications for all banks, corporates and other important financial stakeholders. It is probably the most impactful payments industry undertaking since the introduction of the Single Euro Payments Area (SEPA) more than a decade ago, and will require CEO commitment, allocation of appropriate budgets, resources and project teams given that a multitude of areas will be affected across institutions. This is not simply “another IT project”.
Deutsche Bank’s series of guides on this topic, aim to outline exactly what we can expect between now and 2025, creating awareness of the impact of ISO 20022 implementation and sharing best practices for approaching a project of such magnitude. The first in the series, “Guide to ISO 20022 migration: Part one”, focuses on the implications for banks, with future editions turning to assess how corporates can best plan for the changes.
The news was covered by: CTM file, IBS intelligence, Fintech Insight, FTF news, Finextra, Financial IT
Writing for The Paypers’ 2018 edition of its “B2B Fintech: Payments, Supply Chain Finance and E-Invoicing Market Guide”, BNY Mellon’s Karen Braithwaite, Head of Global Product Management, Treasury Services and Carl Slabicki, Director, Immediate Payments, Treasury Services, discuss the momentum behind the adoption of real-time payments (RTP) across the world.
Sparked by client demand for a payment service that meets modern expectations for speed, together with technological advancements and the influx of fintechs entering the marketplace, countries across the globe are transforming their domestic transaction capabilities by implementing new real-time payment rails. What’s more, with the potential for such systems to be connected to other initiatives, such as SWIFT gpi, blockchain technology, ISO 20022 standardisation and mobile transactions, there is scope for added reach, efficiencies and value that could further revolutionise the payments sector.
To read The Paypers’ “B2B Fintech: Payments, Supply Chain Finance and E-Commerce Market Guide”, please click here. The article is featured on pp. 34-35.
ISO 20022 will play an instrumental role in the future of payments – providing operational efficiency and enabling banks and market infrastructures globally to communicate. Yet it only really works if banks and market infrastructures around the world are harmonised, or at the very least aligned, in their migration efforts. In an article for Flow Magazine – inspired by a panel at the 2017 SWIFT Standards Forum in London – Deutsche Bank explains why.
To read the full article, please click here.
With demand for user-friendly payment innovations intensifying due to increasingly rapidly evolving technology, complex trade flows and the advent of millennials, banks need to maintain an industry-leading position by pushing the boundaries of technology to deliver enhanced experiences to clients.
Writing for FX-MM, Dominic Broom, Head of Treasury Services EMEA, BNY Mellon, discusses how banks are developing pioneering payment capabilities – notably by exploring the possibilities of blockchain technology, as well as real-time and cross-border payments – via both inter-bank and fintech collaboration.
To read the full article, please click here (please note, free subscription to FX-MM is required to view)