Mayors from New York to Miami might be talking about bitcoin. Business communities in San Francisco or Austin might have better access to investors. However, there is something constant about Nashville.
It was not a whole year ago when Zuckerberg went online to unveil Meta as the new identity of the social media company. Prompted by the move into the metaverse, the new identity and new direction looked compelling.
As Trump plots his revenge, there is a Silicon Valley simulation under construction, with political operatives at the helms of brand-spanking-new tech companies, under the umbrella of Digital World Acquisition Corp. and Trump Media & Technology Group (TMTG).
Rising customer expectations and competition from non-traditional finance players – be they app startups, or internet platforms such as Google moving into the payments space – are just the start of the market challenges facing banks and insurers. To meet client expectations in a digital world, seamless cross-platform service provision is a must, as is unimpeachable data privacy.
What is interesting is the “anti-China” approach the tech firms have taken as they attempt to resist calls for more stringent regulation. Silicon Valley firms are arguing that this could lead to “Chinese tech giants getting more powerful.” Why?
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