EACCNY Pulse: Transatlantic Business Insights

5. Future of Finance: Can AI Heal Cognitive Dissonance in Data Analytics with Armando Gonzalez, CEO of RavenPack

June 22, 2021 EACCNY Season 2 Episode 5
EACCNY Pulse: Transatlantic Business Insights
5. Future of Finance: Can AI Heal Cognitive Dissonance in Data Analytics with Armando Gonzalez, CEO of RavenPack
Show Notes

In this episode of “A look into the Crystal Ball on the Future of Finance,” hear Armando Gonzalez, CEO & Founder of RAVENPACK, and Andrea Fiano, Editor of GLOBAL FINANCE MAGAZINE, discuss how Artificial Intelligence (AI) and the huge amounts of data we have at our fingertips can be utilized to measure sentiment; additionally, how AI may be able to counteract (for now) the inevitable effect of cognitive dissonance of the human analysis.  Enjoy!

Armando Gonzalez, CEO and Co-Founder of RAVENPACK, is a technology entrepreneur and the CEO and Co-founder of RavenPack, the leading provider of big data analytics for financial institutions. At RavenPack, he oversees all product design and engineering of the company’s data products and analytical tools. Armando is a recognized expert in applied big data and artificial intelligence (AI) technologies. He is widely regarded as one of the most knowledgeable authorities on systematic data analysis in finance.

He is a recognized speaker at academic and business conferences across the globe. Armando holds degrees in Economics and International Business Administration from the American University in Paris. As a thought leader, his commentary and research has appeared in leading business publications such as the Wall Street Journal, Financial Times, among many others.

Andrea Fiano is the Editor of GLOBAL FINANCE MAGAZINE since 2011. A native of Italy, he was previously the US bureau chief of the Italian financial daily paper MF-Milano Finanza and of the TV station Class-CNBC. He has been a financial journalist for over 30 years, and is a resident of New York City. He graduated in Sociology and Political Science at Hebrew University, and has since taken media and journalism courses at Stanford, Wharton and the New School.