We combine a diverse, master team all dedicated to harnessing data to power possibilities for individuals, organisations and society. See how below.
Transaction data: a strategy to reconnect with the customer
Quantium’s Andrew Ah Toy outlines his top tips for banks to execute a successful data strategy.
10 guiding principles to best practice personalisation
Quantium’s Bernard Wilson discusses that personalisation is about making your customer experience as relevant as possible, as often as possible
What FMCG can learn from tech giant’s strategy for driverless cars
Data has always been at the heart of innovation.
Former First American SVP to head Australian data science push into US banking sector
“When it comes to delivering a personalised customer experience, many US financial institutions are lagging behind those in other parts of the world”
Five things insurers need to do right now to reap future rewards from open data
Andrew Thomson, Executive Manager – Insurance
Apple Card raises the stakes for data-driven consumer experience
Banking & Wealth Executive, David Appelberg takes a closer look at the new Apple card and discusses how some of the key features harness data to deliver a seamless consumer experience.
How to spot artificial, artificial intelligence
Kyle Evans, Group Executive – Product & Technology
Data through the retail value chain: today’s possibilities
Retail Executive, Matthew Burden discusses why data-led innovation will be the key to sustainable retail operations and success in winning consumers’ hearts, minds, and wallets.
You don’t need a loyalty program?
Quantium’s Bernard Wilson addresses the relevance of loyalty programs.
Forecasting at the forefront: Can I trust my forecast?
Mitch Prevett, SVP Head of Quantium Americas and Forecasting Specialist, Glen Maisey discuss the game changing results when CPGs move away from manual forecasting and adopt an AI based forecasting approach.
The Marie Kondo effect on Christmas
The retail sector certainly experienced the Marie Kondo effect at Christmas, growth in spend was driven largely by ‘staple’ purchases – i.e. the Fuel, Liquor and Supermarket categories – and Aussies shied away from trinkets and treasures.