White Paper Showcases Five Things Blockchain Must Get Right in Order to Transform Payments

DH Corporation (“D+H”), a leading provider of technology solutions to financial institutions globally, today released a white paper showcasing five things that the banking industry must get right with regard to blockchain in order for it to transform the payments landscape.

To receive your copy of Five Things Blockchain Must Get Right to Realize its Full and Transformative Potential, please go to: http://www.dh.com/expertise/white-papers/download?from=19626.

Many banks have realized the potential for blockchain technology to modernize their infrastructure and processes, and are now developing and testing capabilities. This points to growing confidence that blockchain technologies will transform how financial services-and particularly payments-are conducted and delivered. D+H is encouraged by the potential positive impacts of blockchain on the payments industry, but cautions that banks must be careful to address five key points in order for blockchain to fully realize its potential. Key considerations outlined in the paper include finding and addressing the right problem, and retaining the transformative potential of this technology (especially in light of any new regulations that may be introduced).

“If the past year was an era of experimentation and innovation for banks with regard to blockchain, then the year ahead could be the time we see this technology emerge from banks’ back rooms to solve real business problems,” said Moti Porath, executive vice president, Global Pre-Sales D+H. “However, the technology must get certain things right in order to deliver on its transformative promise.”

Download or View The White Paper

 

Author: Jason Williams

Share This Post On
ATM Africa

1 Comment

  1. Great work! This is the kind of information that should be shared across the web. Shame on search engines for not positioning this post higher! Come on over and consult with my site . Thank you =)

Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published.