IBM speakers at Sibos 2012
1. Global transaction banking: In need of business insights?
One of the major consequences of the recent crises on the activities of banks is the fact that global transaction banking is back as a top priority for many of them. This renewed focus of attention takes place in a much more complex and less stable market. This session will illustrate how analytical products and services can help decision makers of banks to base their decision on the right information, at the right time.
George Doolittle, Head of Global Payment Services, Wells Fargo Bank
Philippe Vexlard, Global Head of Correspondent Banking, BNP Paribas
James Wallis, VP Global Payments Industry, IBM
2. IBM's Point of View on Financial Crimes detection, prevention, analysis, and investigation - how to do it cost effectively for banking institutions
The revenue leakage and resources devoted to financial crimes is significant. It is also damaging to the institutions brand and reputation when a major breach occurs. With several major incidents that have shaken the worldwide financial services communities recently, it is critical that banks are vigilant in enabling leading edge capabilities in both the business and technology levels to combat this difficult challenge. IBM will share its point of view on this subject from both the business and technology perspective.
Paul Davis III, Global Sales Executive in the banking industry
3. How can banks support the Financial Supply Chain of their corporate customers
The presentation gives an overview how to make Supply Chain Finance successful by involving financial institutions to enhance capital liquidity and reduce liquidity risk of the whole supply chain. After financial crisis, credit become tighter in banking industry; however supporting of Financial Supply Chain business keeps high level growth, becoming key area in working capital loan business. Through RFID, web2.0 technology, Supply Chain information is gathered, aggregated and normalized from multiple points and systems, providing a single view across orders, inventory, shipments and financial supply chain processes. Based on the trends mentioned above global supply chain becomes more electronic, this development drives global leading banks to support end-to-end SCF solutions electronically
Elke Kurek, Senior Managing Consultant for Payments, Financial Supply Chain and Core banking
For more information, please contact Duane Dub at firstname.lastname@example.org