Don Bergal

Sr. Vice President, Marketing

Don is SVP Marketing, building and leading worldwide marketing at Temenos. He has a successful 25 year record of growing technology businesses in marketing, operations, and sales management, particularly with early stage and high growth companies.

Latest articles from Don Bergal


Internet of Things

If you mention the phrase Internet of Things (IoT), in the context of banking, to most retail bankers, they will look blankly at you wondering what you are talking about.

7 mistakes to avoid when building a digital bank

Temenos, which has thousands of global customers, has partnered to build and launch digital banks across dozens of markets and customer segments. We have identified some of the common mistakes financial institutions make when embarking on a digital banking project.

Banking Industry Outlook 2019

In advance of the Financial Services Royal Commission’s final report due to be submitted to the Governor-General on 1 February 2019, Temenos' Sales Director Australia & New Zealand, Nick Edwards and Head of Client Advisory, Chris Wooldridge, sat down to provide their view on all things Royal Commission and more.

2018 Top Banking Trends Guide: Mid-Year Update

Some of the trends we uncovered were from our 2018 State of Digital Banking Report, which found significant improvements in digital and mobile capabilities among banks that we surveyed. Read on to find our list of great resources as well as the surprising trends that we’ve uncovered.
Press Releases

Top 3 Trends: Bank Digital Transformation

Forrester’s survey results echo what we saw in our 2018 State of Digital Sales in Banking Report—namely, that banks fully recognize that digital transformation is necessary for their future success, but banks are still in various stages of building and executing on their plans.

“Build vs. Buy”

Technical debt is the idea that as you build software you will find yourself faced with the need to choose something “easy” or something “right”. Unfortunately, the “easy” option often prevails even if the “right” option was better.