A new breed of international money transfers has emerged in the U.S. and is set to disrupt the global financial system

International transfers are expected to be the biggest growth driver in 2019, and according to new research, the United States is on track to overtake Europe as the largest global financial institution by market capitalization.

According to the research, financial institutions are now expected to make around $1.4 trillion in international transfers, a 5% jump from last year.

That represents a $600 billion jump from 2014 and is the biggest increase in market capitalizations in at least the past decade.

This year marks the 15th anniversary of the creation of the U, S., and FICs (Financial Institutions Corporation) by the World Bank, and the organization’s CEO, Christine Lagarde, says she is hopeful that this is the year the global economy recovers from the Great Recession.

“It’s very important to understand that the world economy is resilient,” Lagarde told the Financial Times.

“The world is recovering and we can’t have another crisis.”

International transactions are expected as the new financial system emerges from the global economic slowdown, and as the global supply chains of financial institutions continue to evolve.

This growth will be fueled by a surge in the number of small banks, smaller companies, and private sector financial institutions.

This new financial infrastructure is expected to help create a global financial center with the same size and scale as the U., S., FIC, and IMF.

This is a big change from the previous financial system.

This financial hub will be able to accommodate an enormous amount of money in the future, as more people have access to a wide variety of services, according to the report.

“With the expansion of the global market, the need for financial centers will increase, especially as the amount of financial data on the planet grows,” Lagard said.

“There will be opportunities to connect people to one another, which will benefit everyone.

We are not talking about an economic revolution.

It’s a financial revolution.”

As the financial system continues to evolve, global transactions will become increasingly difficult for governments to control, according a new report from the research arm of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS).

This report, which was released Thursday, found that the global payments market is expected hit by the growing number of private and global payments.

It is projected that the number and growth of payments in 2020 will surpass that of payments from 2009.

“The growth of global payments is projected to reach a new record in 2020, surpassing payments from the years 2009 to 2011,” the report said.

“While the growth of international payments is expected over the next few years to be driven by a variety of reasons, the most significant of which is the shift from cash to digital transactions, there are two potential risks to the stability of the international payments market.

One is a rise in the cost of transferring money from one country to another.

The other is a slowdown in the growth in the international remittance market due to a sharp decline in remittance volume.”

This will also lead to a further drop in the demand for global payment systems, and a further fall in the value of the assets that make up the global system.

As this is happening, the global banking system is in a precarious position.

“This is going to be a big problem for global banking, which is what we are all worried about,” said James O’Brien, a global payments expert at the consultancy Citi.

“I would be worried if the international banking system doesn’t get a chance to grow.

This will also be a very big deal for the global trading system, which we have been talking about.

It will be a major risk to the global trade system.”

This article originally appeared on the FT website.