Fintech Revolution: Lessons, Challenges, & Opportunities from Asia & the U.S.VIEW EVENT DETAILS
Registration for this event closed March 26
The rapid adoption of new financial technologies on both sides of the Pacific has significant implications for the financial industry. How can financial institutions use technology to serve new customers and adapt to competition from firms outside of the financial sector? Join ASNC and the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco for a discussion on the rapid adoption of fintech in Asia, the United States, and its potential impact on U.S. financial institutions and technology companies.
Advanced registration is required to participate in the event. Registration is not complete until payment is processed. Completed registrations are non-transferable and non-refundable after March 26, 2017.
Registration closes March 26, 2017. For check-in, please bring a photo ID.
Anju Patwardhan has worked in the banking industry for over 25 years with Citibank and Standard Chartered Bank (SCB) across Asia, Africa and the Middle East. A globally recognized and awarded FinTech thought leader, Anju has held global and regional leadership roles covering Fintech innovation, risk management, operations, digital banking and internal audit. Her last role at SCB was as Global Chief Innovation Officer until July 2016. She was also a member of the bank’s global leadership team, global technology and operations management group, global risk management group and a Non-Executive Director on the Board of SCB Thailand. Her research at Stanford is focused on the use of innovation and technology to support financial inclusion. She serves on various World Economic Forum steering committees and is an advisor to the Government of Estonia on their e-residency program. She is a Venture Partner with CreditEase China and is on the advisory boards of VC firms in Silicon Valley and Singapore. She is an alumnus of the Indian Institute of Technology and the Indian Institute of Management. She is also a Distinguished Fellow of Singapore Institute of Banking and Finance.
Olivia White is a Partner in the San Francisco office of McKinsey & Company and a member of the Firm’s Social Sector, Financial Services and Risk Management practices. She works with banks and other financial sector companies as they consider institution-wide efforts to improve effectiveness and efficiency – often by applying sophisticated simulations of potential future scenarios. She also has worked extensively on financial inclusion topics in emerging markets as well as with foundations in the US and Europe. Along with her expertise in risk and in the financial inclusion, Olivia has led projects focused on foundation portfolio construction, customer experience, digital payments, operational improvement, and organizational design. Prior to joining McKinsey & Company, Olivia was a Pappalardo Fellow in Physics at MIT, where she conducted research both in physics and in neuroscience. She holds a PhD in Physics from Harvard, an MSc in Mathematics from Oxford University where she was a Rhodes Scholar, and a BA in Physics and Mathematics from Stanford University.
Arjuna Costa is a partner at Omidyar Network where he leads the firm’s investments and has a board role in a number of innovative financial services companies, including Cignifi, Lenddo, MicroEnsure, Pagatech, RUMA, Segovia Technology, and Zoona. He also leads the engagement with several policy and research initiatives, such as AFI Global, GSMA’s Mobile Money for the Unbanked program and the Better Than Cash Alliance. Before joining Omidyar Network, Arjuna consulted with Bankable Frontier Associates to the Gates Foundation analyzing the economics of delivering savings products. Prior to that role, he was a member of the special situations investment practice at The Rohatyn Group, a multi-billion dollar emerging markets investment firm. In 2003, Arjuna co-founded Africa International Financial Holdings LLC, a $115-million private equity fund focused on the turnaround of distressed commercial banks. The fund grew out of advising African governments on the restructuring and privatization of its banking sector. Arjuna began his career at Lehman Brothers, where he spent five years in the power and transportation groups. Arjuna earned an MBA from Harvard Business School and a BA in computer science from Columbia University.
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Federal Reserve Bank of SF, 101 Market Street, San Francisco