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Financial & Risk provides solutions to the global financial community - delivering critical news, information and analytics, enabling transactions and connecting communities of trading, investing, financial and corporate professionals.

We help our customers generate superior returns, improve risk and compliance management, increase access to liquidity and create efficient, reliable infrastructures in increasingly global, electronic and multi-asset class markets, through our market-leading Thomson Reuters Eikon, Thomson Reuters Elektron and Thomson Reuters Accelus.

Ideas & Insight

Vehicles drive on flyovers during the evening rush hour in central Shanghai December 29, 2010. Caption|REUTERS/Aly Song

Unleashing new volumes of international investment into the Shanghai Stock Exchange

Our new report examines the impact and future of the Shanghai-Hong Kong Stock Connect

An employee is seen behind a glass wall with the logo of Alibaba at the company's headquarters on the outskirts of Hangzhou, Zhejiang province, April 23, 2014. Caption|REUTERS/Chance Chan

Inside Alibaba, China's e-commerce giant

Latest ebook from Breakingviews offers a guide to sizing up China’s biggest e-commerce group

A man works in a rice factory at Galsi village. Caption|REUTERS/Parth Sanyal

Understanding the potential of Islamic social finance in Asia

The Islamic Social Finance Report 2014 is the first of its kind study of Islamic social finance across countries in South and Southeast Asia

Clocks are seen at a booth at the Hong Kong Watch and Clock Fair 2010 in Hong Kong September 6, 2010. Caption|REUTERS/Tyrone Siu

Technology & Regulatory Strain: Where’s Your Breaking Point?

Thomson Reuters Financial and Risk business explores how broker/dealers can efficiently tackle the regulatory onslaught.

Stock prices displayed on an electronic board are reflected in raindrops on the window of the board outside a brokerage in Tokyo April 3, 2013. Caption|REUTERS/Yuya Shino

MarketPsych: Sentiment Data in the Foreign Exchange Markets

Financial markets are known to show systematic and repeating patterns that are apparently irrational – or "non-optimal" in academic parlance.