We trust Siri to give us directions, are happy to use a self-checkout at the supermarket, and the introduction of driverless cars is eagerly awaited by many, yet it seems bank customers are not yet ready to accept investment advice from artificial intelligence bots.
The University's influence in the South Pacific continues to grow.
A lack of public trust and confidence in financial products and services may see a downturn of sales and activity.
By Professor David Grant, Pro Vice Chancellor (Business), Griffith University Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull recently bowed to widespread pressure and called for a royal commission into Australia’s banking sector. This reluctant yet auspicious move is one that undoubtedly will have been welcomed by a broad spectrum of stakeholders including, quite possibly, those at the Australian […]
Studies of European countries show that bank taxes similar to the 0.06% bank levy introduced by the government in the 2017 federal budget will be largely borne by customers, not shareholders.
Despite well-intentioned engagement programs, some Australian businesses are underestimating the value of human capital within the Indigenous workforce, according to Griffith University PhD candidate Lorraine Tulele.
Hui Feng, Griffith University Australia will likely join more than 40 countries signing on to the China-initiated Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank (AIIB), following news it will sign a Memorandum of Understanding to participate in negotiations to set up the bank. America’s continued effort against the bank has significantly set back diplomacy between the two nations. […]