Sunday, November 8, 2009

FIXGlobal Face2Face Forum - YouTube links

FIXGlobal Face2Face Forum                                                        


1)      Pioneer in broker-neutral algorithmic trading (Bertrand)

2)      Execution management system (Jagathisan)

3)      Product for trading community (FFS)

4)      Trying to bring global standards in post-trade processes (Omgeo)

5)      Benefit of introducing standards to trading (Kumar)

6)      We see India as a growing market (TNS)

7)      Our work in the financial messaging space (Swapnesh)

8)      Introductory remarks (Edward)

9)      Features of the recent version (Edward)

10)  Work with regulators (Edward)

11)  Message structure (Kalpak)

12)  Session management (Kalpak)

13)  FIX language (Damian)

14)  Exchange protocols are not standardised (Milan)

15)  Market offers more modular systems (Daniel)

16)  Where is FIX used (Daniel)

17)  Global experience (Chetan, Damian, Daniel)

18)  Observations about markets (Chetan, Damian, Daniel)

19)  Flexibility of system to integrate is a key consideration (Chetan, Damian, Daniel)

20)  Skills required (Chetan, Damian, Daniel)

21)  Future trends (Chetan, Damian, Daniel)

22)  Cooperative relationship in the evolution of standards (Edward)

23)  Developing solutions for capital markets (Gurmeet)

24)  Challenge of integrating with proprietary protocols (Milan)

25)  Journey of NSE (Ravi)

26)  Preparedness for volumes and speed (Ravi)

27)  Resilience and robustness built into the network (Ravi)

28)  FIX adoption (Ravi)

29)  Currently beta testing (Ravi)

30)  Pathways that FIIs and DFIs can use (Ravi)

31)  Explaining NOW (Ravi)

32)  Facilities for empanelment (Ravi)

33)  It is all about latency (Ravi)

34)  Algo, retail, and other participants in the ecosystem (Ravi)

35)  Ready to scale depending on demand (Ravi)

36)  Fielding questions (Ravi)

37)  Algorithms in use for about a year in NSE (Kumar, James, Nanda)

38)  Elementary forms of algorithmic trading, growth in order to trade ratio (Kumar, James, Nanda)

39)  Regulation of algorithmic trading, and the 'Alice in Wonderland' feeling (Kumar, James, Nanda)

40)  What happens when trading is made cumbersome to FIIs (Kumar, James, Nanda)

41)  Perspective of regulators (Kumar, James, Nanda)

42)  Real-time risk management (Kumar, James, Nanda)

43)  Margin a big issue that makes India an expensive place to trade in (Kumar, James, Nanda)

44)  Impact of extension of trading hours (Kumar, James, Nanda)

45)  Is there a need for hubs for NSE and BSE outside India (Kumar, James, Nanda)

46)  What is the target market for extended trading hours (Kumar, James, Nanda)

47)  Top priority of BSE is to innovate (Kumar, James, Nanda)

48)  Comparisons with the US impact (James Rae)

49)  Role of auto-pilot (James Rae)

50)  Observations about BSE, NSE (James Rae)

51)  Dark pools (James Rae)

52)  Role of exchanges (James Rae)

53)  Customised solutions for different markets (Avaya)

54)  Technology in many dealing rooms is outdated (Avaya)

55)  Solution for effective trade monitoring (Kasim)

56)  Similarities between trading and aviation (Rae)

57)  Data centres offering low-latency access to exchanges (RTS)

58)  Hoping to replicate the Indian model in other countries (Omnesys)

59)  Need for consistent dialogue between buy and sell sides (Paul, Punit)

60)  Regulators should refine risk management policies in view of innovations (Paul, Punit)

61)  Example of travel agent for value-add that humans can bring in (Paul, Punit)

62)  On quality of data (Paul, Punit)

63)  Change in spreads (Greg Lee)

64)  How markets reacted to macro events (Greg Lee)

65)  Importance of the data points for every player in the ecosystem (Greg Lee)

66)  Focus on liquidity (Greg Lee)

67)  Animation of spreads, liquidity and volatility (Greg Lee)

68)  Dramatic change in the number of trades (Greg Lee)

69)  Liquidity events and spreads (Greg Lee)

70)  Example of Tokyo exchange (Greg Lee)

71)  Impact of extending trading hours (Greg Lee)

72)  Robust infrastructure, a key challenge for broking industry (Dhiren Sheth)

73)  Opportunities in India for connectivity to trading (Phill)

74)  Signs of recovery (Phil)

75)  Buy-side solutions and other avenues (Palani)

76)  Three levels of maturity (Palani)

77)  Advice to youngsters about opportunities in financial services (Palani, in Tamil)

78)  Differences that electronic trading has brought in (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

79)  Getting to use DMA (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

80)  Number of brokers we deal with (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

81)  Policy changes that we look for (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

82)  Performance measures (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

83)  Buy-side discussion (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

84)  Discussions continue (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

85)  Taking on questions (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

86)  What I look for in algos (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

87)  Reporting requirements (Srinivas, David, Vinoth)

88)  What has changed in algorithmic trading over time (Bertrand)

89)  Is algorithmic trading taught in educational institutions (Bertrand)

90)  Potential for India to increase electronic trading (Enis)

91)  Positives that electronic trading can bring to India (Enis)

92)  Growth opportunity in India (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

93)  Usage of FIX in local firms (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

94)  Going forward how things will be (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

95)  When will retail participation increase (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

96)  Are we witnessing explosive growth in electronic trading (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

97)  What is going to determine survival is automation (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

98)  Can algos drive volumes (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

99)  On documentation requirements (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

100)                      Does the buy-side have reservations (Himanshu, Prakash, Gerardo, Rajeev)

101)                      Facilitating infrastructure through a common standard (Edward)

102)                      Education is the focus of these events (Edward)

103)                      Business drives technology (Edward)

104)                      On event management (Sammy)


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