AI is being used widely across financial services, and it's helping financial advisors do their jobs better.
Cybercrime afflicts small companies disproportionately. Here's how business owners should protect themselves.
People are living longer and staying in the workforce well beyond age 65, forcing advisors to come up with a new retirement-planning model.
Salim Ismail, Singularity University, discusses which organizations are best at keeping up with rapid technological changes.
Bitcoin's technology could empower the existing financial world, not just disrupt banks out of existence—as some have foretold.
Big banks are spending on futuristic branches, but it's all a waste. Financial technology experts say the branch will soon be dead.
Brett King, Moven founder and CEO, discusses how technology is changing banking, at the Exponential Finance conference.
CNBC's Bob Pisani provides a preview for his presentation at the Singularity University/CNBC Exponential Finance conference on Kensho, as well as other speakers.
Discussing the future of financial technology, with Bill Harris, Personal Capital CEO and former PayPal and Intuit CEO.
As the younger, digital set creates families with greater financial complexity, will they still trust a robot to manage their money?
Salim Ismail describes exponential companies and their impact on the economy. He is speaking at the CNBC exponential finance conference.
We are in the midst of a rapid period of evolution, says Peter Diamandis, Singularity University, explaining how technological change is disrupting the financial industry and countless aspects of our daily lives around the world.
Singularity-CNBC conference kicks off
CNBC has announced a strategic partnership with Kensho, a company that was set up to answer complex financial questions...in a few seconds.
What will stock trading be like 25 years from now? A lot different than it is today. Here are seven huge changes on the way.
Computers will be able to read at human levels by 2029 and will also begin to have human characteristics, said Google's Ray Kurzweil.
CNBC's Bob Pisani spoke to Ray Kurzweil, Google director of engineering, about how disruptive technologies will change the way we live and work.
D-Wave's Vern Brownell is leading the quantum-computing race. The former Goldman Sachs CTO also wants a quantum leap in Wall Street banking.
Wall Street is about to embrace bitcoin in a big way, said Barry Silbert, CEO of SecondMarket, at the Exponential Finance conference.
Lowe's is launching a simulation room that enables customers to view a 3-D representation of their renovation projects.
Unstoppably tech forces, like A.I. and cryptocurrency, are disrupting the world of finance, possibly leaving some behind in the dust.
Silicon Valley start-up Naya Health promised women a revolutionary breast pump with a steep price tag, but customers are filling forums with complaints and the company has become unresponsive.
Facebook has dramatically redesigned its chat app Messenger to make it much more simple.
A start-up called North, formally Thalmic Labs, is introducing a pair of smart glasses that it thinks will appeal to the masses because the design looks so similar to normal glasses. They're called Focals, and they cost around $1,000.