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Last week, new US President Donald Trump signed a directive asking his Treasury secretary to review The Dodd–Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act.
Dodd-Frank was signed into law in 2010 by former President Barack Obama and was aimed at preventing another financial crisis like the one that struck the US banking system in 2008.
Wells Fargo's ongoing fraud scandal, which involved the creation of 2m fake accounts by bank employees, demonstrates some of the reasons banks are vulnerable to fintech startups.
But there are lessons that all companies can learn from Wells Fargo's woes. Here are five of them.
In an effort to get more of its customers to use its digital banking features, JPMorgan Chase is getting into the influencer marketing act.
The bank, the largest in the US, has tapped the Holderness Family to create a series of how-to videos designed to help customers take advantage of Chase's mobile and online banking offerings.
Wells Fargo, one of the largest and most prominent banks in the world, has been embroiled in a scandal in which thousands of its employees apparently engage in fraud.
The company, which was founded in 1852, has already paid $185m in fines over charges that it opened more than 2m deposit and credit accounts without the permission of its customers.
And investors have knocked more than $20bn in value off Wells Fargo's market capitalization.
Fintech upstarts are disrupting established financial institutions and many pin the blame on those very institutions, arguing that they're not innovative.
But now one bank is complaining that EU rules, namely the bonus cap instituted after the Great Recession, are impeding its ability to innovate by luring top tech talent and acquiring startups.
Every so often a customer or user encounters a process, or experiences an interaction, that makes them feel all 1990s.
It makes them feel like the whole world has moved on, leaving only them, stuck, trying to find a black biro, or trying to communicate with a customer services department.
On the Econsultancy blog, there's been much talk of digital transformation. One of the most startling changes, cross-sector, is the almost complete agreement that web operations must be completely customer focused, as should the rest of business be.
So when, at Econsultancy, we receive the occasional notice of a disputed payment from a Barclaycard or AmEx customer (as do most online businesses), asking me to fax or post back information, I rant and tramp around the office, shouting 'can't we just ****** email it?!'
Why do we have to do this? Is this an indicator of a false dawn; an indicator of how far we have to go until the customer is the number one priority?
Ok, this is going to be a boring article about faxes, but at the heart of it is the 21st Century assertion that 'you must be where your customers are'.
For many organisations, social represents one of the most drastic changes in communications since the advent of email.
Savvy businesses now effectively use the power of social to interact with their customer bases, prospect for new business, deliver services and obtain customer and market insights.
Indeed, this shift in communication has led many large enterprises to employ teams of social experts, tasked with monitoring the social airwaves at all hours and in multiple languages.
A colleague passed something on to me last week: HootSuite’s CEO Ryan Holmes' quote on social in regulated industries – “For highly regulated sectors like finance, social media can be a legal minefield”.
Whilst this isn’t anything new, I guess it goes without saying marketers in regulated sectors are the most cautious of our breed.
Within first direct, there is an understanding that social media is a channel we should be developing and engaging in, so in essence, that ‘internal sell’ is the easy bit.
The hard part however, is overcoming the way people think about regulation and compliance, and having both the confidence and strategy to feel comfortable working within these confines.
I don’t think I’m being too controversial when I say that, over the last few years, trust in the banking system, banks and bankers (three very different things that have been unhelpfully lumped together by the mainstream media narrative), has taken a battering.
The financial sector as a whole has huge job to do and in my view, social media is going to play a key part in getting it done.
This post will look at two key issues around trust and social media: how to measure it and how to build it.
Since 2009, it has been active on various social media channels.
I've been talking to head of digital Phil Allen about the bank's social media strategy, the unique challenges for financial brands, and how he measures the results of social engagement.
In a series of three posts about first direct, I've been talking to key figures at the bank about its integration of social media.
In the final part, head of marketing Paul Say talks about how changes in online behaviour affect the way companies engage with the outside world, and the social media projects undertaken by the company.