Luke Clancy is the London-based editor-at-large for Risk.net.
Over the past 20 years spent in financial journalism, his previous positions have included: supplements editor, Risk magazine; editor of Hedge Funds Review, ETF Risk and Custody Risk (all formerly published by Incisive Media (now Infopro Digital)); senior investment writer, Investment Week (published by Incisive Media); deputy editor, Global Investor (Euromoney); managing editor, Engaged Investor and Pensions Insight (Newsquest Specialist Media); editor, World Mining Stocks (Aspermont UK); editor, Global Pensions and deputy editor, Professional Pensions (MSM International); online editor, Private Wealth Advisor and Offshore Red (Camden Publishing).
Luke was the 2023 Headline Money investment journalist of the year (B2B), and has been journalist of the year in four categories at the State Street Institutional Press Awards (regulation, 2023; investment, 2022; active investment, 2019; data & innovation, 2016). In 2022, Luke won Infopro Digital’s ‘feature/research article of the year’ award.
Use cases for new tech are piling up – from CVA to VAR. But so are the obstacles
Collateral used to back ‘stablecoins’ such as libra will be unavailable for reuse
Dealers made success of remote working switch – now they’re investing in its future, and pausing grander ambitions
Bank wants market infrastructures to drive adoption of Isda CDM
Trading tech giant has five days to address issues, or face months-long investigation
Trade breaks following Covid-19 spike in futures volumes required massive clean-up job, says BofA exec
Aggregators are facing resistance from venues and attracting the attention of regulators
Deutsche argues for smaller, stronger panels; Citi offers better prices for 'full amount' trades
Buy-side firms using Acadiasoft for Simm calculations must adopt the ORE XML data format
Future financial models will be built using artificially generated data
Systems supplied by FIS struggled to handle massive spike in March trading volumes
UK regulator examines new data sources’ potential to confer unfair market advantage
Wider automation could usher in future of ‘hands-free hedging’, but obstacles lurk in data standards and sharing