Greg baxter citi
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Customers’ relationships with their banks and their investments have changed as technology has advanced. Customers are increasingly relying on digital options to assist them with their banking needs, such as ATMs, online chat, cell phones, and Internet banking. Until now, these have been seen as something of an add-on to a customer’s banking experience, but when will we cross the digital disruption tipping point and see a radical shift in the banking business?
Investments in financial technology have risen rapidly in the last decade, from $1.8 billion in 2010 to $19 billion in 2015, with over 70% of this money going into the “last mile” of the customer experience. The vast majority of this investment has gone into payments, which is where banks are facing the most competition from new entrants. Competitors who have already built themselves in new marketplaces, such as PayPal for e-commerce payments in the United States, or who are emerging in historically underserved customer segments (such as micro and small businesses), are beginning to gain momentum and scale.
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Greg Baxter was born on August 8, 1967, in Australia. He has a BSc and MBA from Monash and Melbourne Universities, and has lectured on strategy at Oxford, New York University, and American University (Washington), as well as serving on the Imperial College’s Centre for Global Finance and Technology’s advisory board. At MetLife, he is the Executive Vice President and Chief Digital Officer.
Greg Baxter is a digital strategist who specializes in corporate innovation and market transformation. He has over twenty years of senior management experience, with a track record of high-impact business performance and comprehensive strategy, execution, and industry experience. Greg was the Head of Digital for Citi Group before joining MetLife. Greg was previously a Partner and member of the UK Board of Directors at Booz & Company (formerly Booz Allen Hamilton), where he was responsible for the financial services, public sector, and digital activities. Prior to this, he worked for IBM as a senior project and product manager, overseeing the product lifecycle of leading business solutions and delivering large-scale systems integration projects. Greg serves on the council (board) of Chatham House (Royal Institute of International Affairs), a leading think tank in the field of international affairs.
Greg baxter from citi to speak at mwc15
Bitcoin’s Economics Are Flawed, According to Citi Digital’s CEO
Finextra interviews citi: richer banking with digital and
Bitcoin isn’t ready for mass adoption, and its economics are fundamentally flawed, according to Citi’s head of digital strategy, Greg Baxter, speaking at a Citi-sponsored digital money event in London.
“We did that in three hours of trading [on a Citi forex trading platform] if you take [the amount of] all bitcoin transactions last year. So I don’t think it’s quite there yet in terms of maturity,” Baxter said.
Bitcoin miners leaving the network, according to Baxter, is proof that the cryptocurrency’s economics do not “stack up.”
He was expanding on a previous argument that technology innovators should concentrate their energies on the current financial system’s “heart,” rather than its periphery.
“Using digital to turn the heart of our business is the real game.” Why wouldn’t you want to innovate on top of this platform? [Existing platforms] are low-cost, controlled, and trusted.
Former Bitcoin Foundation director Jon Matonis, Bob Ferguson, head of the Financial Conduct Authority’s Policy, Risk & Research Division, and Giles Andrews, co-founder of peer-to-peer lending company Zopa, were among those who spoke on a panel moderated by FT Alphaville blogger Izabella Kaminska.
Greg baxter citibank
Mr. Baxter is the Chief Digital Officer at MetLife right now. He was previously the Global Head of Digital at Citibank, where he oversaw the bank’s digital transformation across all of its companies. He specializes in digital strategy, strategic growth, and market change creation and implementation. With a track record of high-impact business performance, he has held business, advisory, and technology positions throughout Asia, Europe, and North America. He previously worked at Booz & Company as a Partner and member of the UK Board of Directors, where he held leadership positions in the financial services, public sector, and digital practices. Prior to this, he worked for IBM as a project and product manager, delivering financial services systems integration initiatives and overseeing the product lifecycle of leading market solutions. He speaks about digital strategy and technology, as well as the effect of disruption on industry. He is a member of Chatham House’s council (board) (Royal Institute of International Affairs). He has given strategy lectures at Oxford University, New York University, and American University (Washington).