Fenergo creates 30 jobs in Dublin, Sydney and Boston

28 Jan 20151 Share

Irish financial technology start-up Fenergo is expanding its operations, with 30 positions created in its global offices in Dublin, Boston and Sydney.

These roles include technical team leads, architects, .NET C# software developers, business analysts, quality analysts, customer support engineers and project managers.

Fenergo has also been listed, for the first time ever, on the Chartis RiskTech100, a global study on the leading tech companies involved in risk management.

“As an Irish start-up, to be ranked as one of the top risk technology vendors in the world is a fantastic achievement,” says Marc Murphy, Fenergo’s CEO.

“In 2015, we plan to build on this success by investing heavily in our Client Lifecycle Management platform and expanding our global footprint and further market penetration into North America, Europe and Asia Pacific.

“In building a world-class company, we’re looking for bright, passionate people to join our existing teams in Dublin, Boston and Sydney and contribute to our future global success.”

Commenting on Fenergo’s achievement, Peyman Mestchian, a managing partner at Chartis, said, “Fenergo’s solutions embody the concept of integrated risk and compliance management.”

“By fusing together sophisticated compliance, data management and workflow management solutions, Fenergo is very well placed to help leading financial institutions with complex institutional clients to manage their compliance obligations while improving efficiencies that reduce costs, improve client experience and achieve faster time to revenue.”

Hiring image via Shutterstock

Gordon Hunt
By Gordon Hunt

Gordon joined Silicon Republic in October 2014 as a journalist, moving on to pastures new in August 2017. Unafraid of heights or spiders, Gordon spends most of his time avoiding conversations about music, appreciating even the least creative pun and rueing the day he panicked when meeting Paul McGrath. His favourite thing on the internet remains the ‘Random Article’ link on Wikipedia.

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