Thinking Space

The race to regulate—can the law keep pace with technology innovation?

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The UK legal system is not built upon a single code of conduct, but rather has evolved to reflect changes in society’s culture and values. Many of our laws remain in statute books, untouched since the day they were made. The right to ‘due legal process’ is found in clause 29 of the Magna Carter 1215 and was cited by a High Court judge as recently as 2007. Conversely, technology is advancing so rapidly that changes once taking centuries now happen in years. This sharp contrast bodes the question; can the law keep up with these rapid technological advances?

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The Inexorable Advance of the Common Domain Model

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BY STUART MCCLYMONT
This article was first published on TABB Forum, March 2019

It may feel to some that progress towards the International Swaps and Derivatives Association’s universal data language has stalled over the last few years, but in reality, much has been done to demonstrate the potential of the Common Domain Model to lower market costs.

The reconciliation’s challenge

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Why Letting Data Go Matters to Customers and Companies

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BY MARKUS BUHMANN

Data Management and Architecture Leader

16 May 2019, London.

We hear a lot of talk about how, why and when organisations collect data from individuals. Rightly so. There are laws to comply with, and good practice to implement. No company, surely, wants to be put through the wringer for failing on either ground.

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Process – Refine, Remove, Reimagine…

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BY STUART MCCLYMONT
This article was first published on TABB Forum in March 2019.

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Why Many Blockchains Will Fail (aka A Cautionary Guide to Implementing Blockchain)

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BY KEITH PRITCHARD
This article was first published on TABB Forum, February 2019

Fancy your chances?

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Why Many Blockchains Will Fail (aka A Cautionary Guide to Implementing Blockchain)

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BY KEITH PRITCHARD
This article was first published on TABB Forum, February 2019

Fancy your chances?

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Electronic placement and the insurance market

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26 MARCH 2019
BY IMOGEN GAMMIDGE

Many sectors of the financial services industry have been early and eager adopters of technology, but the UK insurance industry still conducts much of its business manually using paper-based systems. This could, however, finally be changing.

At Lloyd’s of London, which began life more than three-hundred years ago in Edward Lloyd’s Coffee House, it remains a familiar sight to see brokers and underwriters carrying paper documents around the marketplace in slipcases.

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Electronic placement and the insurance market

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26 MARCH 2019
BY IMOGEN GAMMIDGE

Many sectors of the financial services industry have been early and eager adopters of technology, but the UK insurance industry still conducts much of its business manually using paper-based systems. This could, however, finally be changing.

At Lloyd’s of London, which began life more than three-hundred years ago in Edward Lloyd’s Coffee House, it remains a familiar sight to see brokers and underwriters carrying paper documents around the marketplace in slipcases.

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The impact of a hard Brexit on the financial services industry

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27 FEBRUARY 2019
BY MICHAEL ROBERTSON

With little over a month until the UK is scheduled to leave the European Union, JDX continues to monitor some of the key challenges which could impact financial services companies in the event of a ‘no-deal’ Brexit.

Many firms will have assessed their readiness for Brexit on the basis of having a transitionary period after 29 March, but we now have to strongly consider a cliff-edge outcome where the UK effectively crashes out of the EU with no formal agreements in place around key areas such as financial services.

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The impact of a hard Brexit on the financial services industry

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27 FEBRUARY 2019
BY MICHAEL ROBERTSON

With little over a month until the UK is scheduled to leave the European Union, JDX continues to monitor some of the key challenges which could impact financial services companies in the event of a ‘no-deal’ Brexit.

Many firms will have assessed their readiness for Brexit on the basis of having a transitionary period after 29 March, but we now have to strongly consider a cliff-edge outcome where the UK effectively crashes out of the EU with no formal agreements in place around key areas such as financial services.

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