Treasury in a changing world

Treasury Tomorrow

Leveraging innovation, getting ahead of disruption

Hyper-automation, Artificial Intelligence, digital capital markets and other disruptive technologies are rewriting the fundamentals of markets and financial management. Learn more about these trends and their impact on corporate treasury in our latest series.

You’ll get a clearer view of the future of financial markets, and learn how treasury can leverage new innovations to develop new capabilities and improve the bottom line.

Watch Andrew Blincoe, Head of Corporates & Institutions, share his quick take on why it’s a crucial time to get insights on the treasury of tomorrow.

Check out the Treasury Tomorrow series

Payments in 2030: The biggest disruptions are yet to come

Payments are the heartbeat of businesses and financial management, and the landscape is facing unprecedented change. What does the next phase look like and how will it affect treasury?

Jessica Richards and Lee McNabb explore the impact of a trinity of disruptive forces – shifting consumer expectations; evolving regulatory needs; and technology innovation – on tomorrow’s treasury. 

How treasury will benefit from digital capital markets

Blockchain technology will radically reshape the relationship between those in need of capital and those who provide it, delivering significant benefits to treasury.

Our specialists explore the growing role of blockchain in everything from trade finance and supply chain management to the capital markets and cross-border payments.

Beyond resilience, greater supply chain visibility can help businesses thrive

Treasurers and supply chain managers willing to embrace a "resilience-first" mindset and invest in gaining end-to-end supply chain visibility will win out in the new normal.

Our specialists explore treasury’s role in optimising supply chains and using new efficiencies to influence corporate strategy in bold new ways.

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Yet more weakness from UK consumer sector; Italian and French consumer confidence records surprise drop

Last week saw additional weakness in the UK consumer sector, this time from the CBI (Confederation of British Industry) distributive trades survey for January. A further deterioration in the reported sales balance, which dropped from -5 to -22, suggested that retailers had experienced no rebound in activity during the January sales, and that the squeeze on household incomes remains the key factor for consumer spending. January consumer confidence figures from Italy and France also dropped unexpectedly, suggesting that the pressures on consumers are not limited to the UK, but far more widespread across the West.

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