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IS YOUR ORGANIZATION SUFFERING LOSSES
DUE TO LEGACY BACK OFFICE SYSTEMS?
WHAT ASPECTS OF YOUR OPERATION WOULD BE
MOST BENEFICIAL TO AUTOMATE?3
4 fundamental ways in which digital capabilities can create value:
• Increasing a bank’s connectivity—not just with customers but also with employees and
suppliers. This extends from online interactivity and payment solutions to mobile functionality
and opportunities to boost bank brands in social media.
• Extending and refining decision making. Such analytics are being deployed by the most
innovative banks in many areas, including sales, product design, pricing and underwriting,
and the design of truly amazing customer experiences.
• Straight-through processing—that is, automating and digitizing a number of repetitive,
low-value, and low-risk processes. Process apps, for example, boost productivity and facilitate
regulatory compliance, while imaging and straight-through processing lead to paperless, more
efficient work flows.
• Fostering innovation across products and business models. Examples of this include social
marketing and crowdsourced support, as well as “digitally centered” business models.
of the technology budgets of
North American and European
financial institutions are spent
on managing and maintaining
of banks’ executives feel that
their operational processes
can adapt quickly to external
“Complexity has grown across every level of the banking
industry. Although banks today already use data to offset that
risk, big data can take their efforts to the next level. Our survey
demonstrates that banks are embracing big data and then
investing in related analytic tools.”2
1 Capgemini, “Banks Cannot Hold Back Any Further on Digitizing the Back Office”
2 Erika Klein, Editor, “Retail Banks and Big Data: Big data as the key to better risk management”
3 McKinsey & Company Insights & Publications, “Strategic choices for banks in the digital age”
IS YOUR COMPLIANCE DATA SUFFICIENTLY
ACCURATE AND COMPREHENSIVE?
of banking executives cite
insufficient data as greatest
obstacle to better risk
of banks have faith that they have
the right big data tools to integrate
structured and unstructured data.1
TOP REGULATORY COMPLIANCE CONCERNS
IN FINANCIAL SERVICES3
• USA Patriot Act
Anti-money laundering and provisions to detect and prevent financing of terrorism
• Comprehensive Capital Analysis and Review (CCAR)
Federal Reserve assessment of adequate capitalization
• Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA)
Multiple rules to ensure transparency
• Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB)
Part of Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act of 2010
• Office of the Comptroller of Currency (OCC)
Regulations for national banks, federally chartered savings associations, federal branches of
foreign banks, and institution-affiliated parties
1 The Economist Intelligence Unit, “Retail Banks and Big Data: Big data as the key to better risk management,” 2014
2 Becca Lipman, “Where Are We Now? The Era of Trade Surveillance Automation,” Information Week WallStreet & Technology,
June 13, 2004
3 Robert Half Management Resources, “5 Top Regulatory Compliance Concerns in Financial Services,” April 15, 2015
“...when you look at the ultimate intelligent trading compliance
approach, it is going to be able monitor, store, and retrieve
trade data, order data, and market data, as well as all relevant
communications from all the disparate systems, both internally and
externally, and then match these things appropriately.”2
ARE YOU CONFIDENT THAT YOU ARE MEETING
ALL ANTI-MONEY LAUNDERING REQUIREMENTS?
“…the superintendent of the New York Department of Financial Services,
Benjamin Lawsky, announced recently that his agency is about to propose
a requirement that senior banking executives personally ‘sign off’ on
the ‘adequacy and robustness’ of the anti-money laundering (AML)
compliance programs that their firms use to spot suspicious customer
financial transactions. This requirement would represent a major
escalation of pressure on firms to prevent the types of serious financial
crimes and abuses that have recently received significant attention.”1
– Robert Appleton, Partner, Day Pitney LLP, former Supervisory Assistant U.S. Attorney
AN EFFECTIVE ANTI-MONEY LAUNDERING PROGRAM
MUST BE ROBUST AND COMMENSURATE WITH THE
SIZE AND COMPLEXITY OF THE INSTITUTION2
An effective program requires:
• Ongoing and updated training on BSA/AML and sanctions compliance for all employees
tailored to their specific roles.
• The roles and responsibilities of each employee and the compliance departments clearly
defined and communicated.
• Electronic monitoring integrated, constantly updated with client information, and supervised by
• Periodic independent testing and reviews of the compliance regime and its effectiveness.
• Performing and updating detailed customer due diligence for our increasingly mobile and
complex financial system.
1 Law 360, “Anti-Money Laundering Compliance is About to Get Personal,” March 10, 2015
2 Financier Worldwide, “Risk, Governance & Compliance for Financial Institutions in 2015”
CAN MANUAL PROCESSES PROVIDE THE EFFICIENCY,
VISIBILITY AND PREDICTABILITY YOU NEED?
“For any given transaction, there are a number of factors that impact the
calculation of payouts, including the rep and what he/she is paid, the
product type, how the deal is executed, the cost per ticket, the client, and so
on... Using software to automate these functions has kept the accounting
processes from becoming prohibitively labor intensive.”1
“From a management standpoint, keeping up with the details of so many
producers’ activities becomes an equally challenging and tedious task. Using
the software, on any given day … management can see where the company
stands in relation to revenues, payouts, and what its brokers are doing.”1
“Firms are seeking platforms that can track complex
and/or non-revenue compensation metrics. Firms are
integrating platforms across units to support the holistic
Ernst & Young, “Financial advisor compensation:
the changing approach to advisor incentives,” 2014
1 Robert A. Bonelli, President and CEO Northeast Securities, Inc., “Managing Complex Sales Compensation Plans,”
The Entrepreneur’s Resource