Saturday, 06 January 2018 01:27

Roboadviser platform revenues set to climb to US$25 billion in 5 years Featured

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Roboadviser platform revenues set to climb to US$25 billion in 5 years Image courtesy of Stuart Miles at FreeDigitalPhotos.net

The automation of wealth management and “revolutionising” of the way individuals invest is expected to drive global roboadviser platform revenues to US$25 billion by 2022, up from an estimated US$1.7 billion in 2017.

The latest study from Juniper Research found that roboadvisers would make investments more compelling to High Net Worth Individuals and lower income individuals, with average fees estimated as low as 0.6% of assets under management in 2022, with disruption from new players such as Moneybox and Nutmeg.

Juniper predicted that roboadvisers would become increasingly more automated over time, as AI and machine learning-based approaches mature.

According to research author Nick Maynard, "The technologies powering roboadvisors will mature to such an extent that they move from their current human supervised role to being utilised in a fully automated way. This will be aided by track records of performance automated roboadvisor systems are establishing."

And Juniper says potential savings from automation is tempting existing players into investment, also observing that while new entrants are disrupting the market, traditional wealth management players are also adopting new technologies to evolve their business models.

Providers such as BlackRock and Aberdeen Asset Management have invested in roboadviser start-ups, such as Scalable Capital, FutureAdvisor and Parmenion.

The Juniper study found that the appeal of these technologies is clear to established players, as automated systems, even in a limited role, and would enable significant cost reductions and therefore increase their overall quality of service and profitability.

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Peter Dinham

Peter Dinham is a co-founder of iTWire and a 35-year veteran journalist and corporate communications consultant. He has worked as a journalist in all forms of media – newspapers/magazines, radio, television, press agency and now, online – including with the Canberra Times, The Examiner (Tasmania), the ABC and AAP-Reuters. As a freelance journalist he also had articles published in Australian and overseas magazines. He worked in the corporate communications/public relations sector, in-house with an airline, and as a senior executive in Australia of the world’s largest communications consultancy, Burson-Marsteller. He also ran his own communications consultancy and was a co-founder in Australia of the global photographic agency, the Image Bank (now Getty Images).

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