Few would have predicted what the Swift community would become when it was established. Today, we’re a collective of 11,500+ institutions, facilitating secure, reliable and fast cross-border transactions to every corner of the planet, while innovating at pace for the new financial ecosystem.
Across Capital Markets, ESG, Macroeconomics, Payments & Trade, Risk and Technology, the next half a century will present new challenges and new opportunities. Here, to mark the 50th anniversary of the foundation of Swift, we’ve brought together experts from across the industry to share their insights on what those challenges and opportunities might be – and how we can tackle them together.
A quantum leap into the future of payments
Money may be unrecognisable in 50 years
Capital markets: preparing for an uncertain future
‘Resilience by default’: the next 50 years through the eyes of risk professionals
Consumer-to-Business Payments: A strong growth outlook, but only for the well-prepared
Fires, floods, and loans: How banks can deal with increasing climate risks
Is technology the panacea for today’s cross-border payment frictions?
Fraud: The not-so-clear but ever-present danger in payments
Building a brighter payments future
Rare earths – a powerful attraction
The potential and pitfalls of central bank digital currencies
Five payment trends for growth based on current condition
Paytech: 7 forces shaping the global payments industry
An EY report launched at Sibos 2022 revealed seven forces shaping the future of payments.
The path to paperless: How can UK businesses prepare for digital trade documents?
Are the G20 targets enough to revolutionise cross-border payments?
The impact of technology and data intelligence on financial services
Can financial services collaborate to drive sustainability?
Creating geopolitical resilience against risks large and small
Breaking barriers: Enabling seamless network interoperability
In this Swift at Sibos 2023 session, experts delve into the ground-breaking world of blockchain-based payment...
The views expressed on these pages are those of the authors and/or the institution they represent, and not necessarly those of Swift.