Two days left to catch Canada's top technologists, business leaders and influencers in payments at The 2019 SUMMIT

The Payments Canada SUMMIT, Canada’s largest payments conference, continuing until May 16, opened with a record number of attendees on day one. The following two days are guaranteed to generate even more buzz for payment innovation with an impressive roster of experts lined up to offer insights on evolving financial services and the use of AI to uncover financial crime.

The SUMMIT explores a broad spectrum of issues and topics that influence the future of payments policy, products, services and processing. It provides an opportunity to network and speak with leading industry experts, and will explore major trends in the payments space.

Upcoming speakers over the next two days include:

  • Paul Parisi, President of PayPal Canada and payments industry veteran;
  • Chris Hamilton, CEO of BankservAfrica, Africa's largest automated clearing house;
  • Sue Britton, CEO, Fintech Growth Syndicate, supporting some of Canada’s hottest fintechs grow;
  • Edwin Frondozo, Host of The Business Leadership Podcast, finding the intersection of where people, business, and innovation; and more.

The three-day event is held in Toronto brings together industry leaders, innovators and challengers from more than 400 companies spanning the globe. Tickets are still available for the remainder of the conference. Members of the media are invited to attend. For details and registration information, visit to register, or subscribe for news and updates.

Highlights from the opening of The SUMMIT include: an interview with Victor G. Dodig, President and CEO of CIBC; talk on security in a world where everything could be a computer by Bruce Schneier, Chief Technology Officer, IBM Resilient and Special Advisor, IBM Security; keynote address by Sir Tim Berners-Lee, inventor of the World Wide Web; and session led by Jim Marous, financial services influencer and futurist.

For media inquires, please visit the Media Centre.

Keep reading