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Build your digital toolkit like it’s a fintech smartphone

Despite the sophistication of today’s tech offerings, many firms and advisers face an uphill battle in building an integrated tech stack that provides everything they need. Complicating matters is that some fail to realize how an ad hoc approach to technology can impact their entire operation.

In some respects, the dynamic evokes memories of the evolution of the smartphone, which began as an effort to combine all the disparate personal tools that already existed into one consolidated platform that was sleek, easy-to-use and intuitive. Now, billions worldwide have access to a hand-held computer customized to their daily routine everywhere they go. 

Firms and advisers need to approach the construction of their tech stacks in the same way. Here’s how: 

Consider your needs. Before Steve Jobs unveiled the iPhone in 2007, it was of course possible to make a call, take a photo, schedule a meeting, text with friends or send

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Flipkart Banking On Fintech To Boost The Big Billion Days Sale

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Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


You’re reading Entrepreneur India, an international franchise of Entrepreneur Media.

Flipkart has announced partnerships with several banking, insurance and financial service entities, ahead of The Big Billion Days, to make shopping on the platform more affordable than before.

Through these partnerships, the company is offering affordable credit options through seventeen leading banks, NBFCs (non-banking financial companies) and fintech players on the platform, which will drive credit accessibility for over 70 million customers.

Flipkart has partnered with State Bank of India (SBI) and SBI Card to provide a 10 per cent discount to their debit and credit cards holders.

“At Flipkart, customer-centricity is at the heart of all our endeavors, as we create increased shared value for all our stakeholders and partners in

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Coronavirus has failed to dent Hong Kong’s fintech push, future role as fundraising hub for bay area, say experts



a flag on the side of a building: Hong Kong’s finance sector has remained ‘vibrant’ despite the health crisis, as unemployment in the sector remained below 3 per cent. Photo: EPA


Hong Kong’s finance sector has remained ‘vibrant’ despite the health crisis, as unemployment in the sector remained below 3 per cent. Photo: EPA

Hong Kong’s financial sector, its use of financial technology and role as a fundraising centre for the cities of southern China have weathered the coronavirus outbreak and even thrived in some areas, according to a panel of industry players.

The city’s finance sector has remained “vibrant” despite the health crisis, as unemployment in the sector remained below 3 per cent, much better than the overall figure of 6.1 per cent , said Rocky Tung, head of policy research on the Financial Services Development Council, a government advisory body.

“The development of the (Greater Bay Area) has been continuous. The financial sector is relatively less affected by Covid. In terms of trading (and) IPOs, we are also very vibrant,” said Tung.

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A Fintech Frontier Calling for Pioneers


4 min read

Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


You’re reading Entrepreneur Middle East, an international franchise of Entrepreneur Media.

With the negative impact of the COVID-19 pandemic spreading the globe, the World Bank expects that the global economy will contract by a staggering 5.2% this year, while Ian Bremmer, President of Eurasia Group, speaks of “the first global economic depression of our lifetimes”. Government rescue measures have already exceeded US$4.5 trillion, and growing by the day, leading to not many people feeling optimistic these days.

However, global headlines make it clear that industries are not being affected equally, that some are finding opportunities, despite the many challenges on the horizon. Among those worst-hit are the airline industry, which is forecasted to incur losses of $250 billion, the hospitality and leisure sector, which in the US alone recorded a 47% loss in jobs, and the

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