Wednesday, May 22, 2024
BANKING & ENTERPRISE TECH

BANKING & ENTERPRISE TECH

Businesses sign up for Revolut’s services

Thousands of businesses signed up for Revolut's beta product for businesses in under 24 hours, with an estimated transaction volume of €2.4 bn. Read more: www.finextra.com

Italian digital bank Widiba expands virtual assistant tech

Artificial Solutions, the natural language interaction (NLI) specialist that enables users to have a meaningful, humanlike interaction with technology. Read more: www.finextra.com

FinTech startup, Zoona, has raised $15m in a funding round

South African FinTech company, Zoona, just raised $15 million in a second funding round led by the International Finance Corporation (IFC), a branch of the World Bank. Read more: techcabal.com

Blockchain inadvertently fuelling cloud adoption

hilst just about every other industry has made the transition, banks have been one of the last to adopt cloud technology. Read more: www.finextra.com

Active AI picks up $3m for banking chatbot

Chatbot for financial services startup Active AI has raised $3m in a new round of venture funding from IDG Ventures India and Kalaari Capital. Read more: www.fintechroundup.com

Justworks taps into SME accounting, legal services

HR and payroll firm Justworks is expanding its offering to SMEs via new partnerships with two other small business service providers. Read more: www.pymnts.com

Killer corporate banking use cases for FinTech

Banks remain their corporate clients’ main point of reference for technology innovation and inclusion. Read more: www.finextra.com

FinTech for SMEs is the next big thing (again)

Financial services for SMEs could change dramatically over the next few years. Read more: banknxt.com

Can banks build the economy of trust?

If a chain is only as strong as its weakest link, then a company is only as strong as its weakest competitor. Read more: www.pymnts.com

Goldman: FinTech revolution can’t come soon enough

The Wall Street firm’s young online retail-banking unit is growing and could, once big enough, crank out far higher returns than the investment bank. Read more: www.nytimes.com

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