Published By: DocuSign
Published Date: Apr 24, 2018
"In order to succeed in this evolving digital landscape, financial services institutions must embrace trending technology to remain competitive or risk becoming obsolete. Today’s customers expect to be able to bank not just anywhere, any time, but also on any device. What’s more, they want to be able to open new accounts, apply for loans, and perform other tasks that in the past could only be done at a branch, securely and easily.
Download this complimentary IDG report to learn about digital banking best practices to stay competitive by going paperless, attract and keep the next generation of customers who demand digital options, and thrive in the digital age.
Security concerns are still causing delays in the introduction of advanced mobile banking capabilities. But getting mobility back on track can be easy once the path becomes clear. One effective way to detect current and future fraud is through an integrated, adaptable mobile risk engine.
While we predict a burgeoning market for payment services hubs, we see a growing market for payment frameworks. Celent has often said that, in most instances, moving to a single hub is perhaps the aspirational goal, but is unlikely to be the short-term answer. Celent believes that, for many banks, a combination of a hub and a framework may be the right solution.
Top performing organizations search for a single solution that enables them to process, monitor, and report their customers' financial transactions. The results are improved profit margins, compliance, and satisfied customers. This Aberdeen report identifies the problems facing financial institutions today, the technology they adopt, as well as the benefits of a single, central solution.
Mobile capture is quickly becoming an important differentiator for many companies and organizations, especially those in traditionally document-intensive fields like banking, insurance, healthcare and government operations. According to a 2014 study conducted by AIIM, 45% of companies feel that mobile capture is vitally important, pointing to the competitive need for improved process agility and customer service across the board.Discover the top 10 questions to ask before you make your investment in mobile capture.
How effective is your mobile app development process when it comes to meeting customer needs and business objectives? IBM commissioned Forrester to identify the key drivers of successful mobile apps and the costs of failure -- for both customer-facing and enterprise applications.
Watch the webcast to understand the key cost drivers and why it’s more important than ever to get this right due to what Forrester calls the “mobile mind shift.” IBM customer, Bank of Montreal, also shares their mobile app dev story. A good app can increase traffic, sales, productivity and brand satisfaction. And a bad app will do the opposite (you could risk doubling your costs if you’re not mindful of the key cost drivers).
Banks have always benefited from customer information based on account activity and segmentation. With the advent of big data technologies, banks can understand their customers in greater depth and predict their needs by analyzing all available customer information.
The core principles of retailing may remain the same but the methods by which retailers must reach out to customers are constantly evolving. As the need for real-time analytics and customer information grows more important, retailers need robust systems to manage the ever-expanding volumes of data.
McAfee Labs foresees an increase in threats related to social networking sites, banking security, and botnets, as well as attacks targeting users, businesses, and applications. However, in 2010 McAfee also expects to see an increase in the effectiveness of law enforcement to fight back against cybercrime is also anticipated. Read this report to learn more about what to expect in 2010.
Over the past decade, talent management initiatives have become a critical priority for organizations. In 2016, KPMG found that 99 percent of CEOs reported they’ve taken action to develop existing or future talent.1 The same study also found that nearly half of CEOs expected their companies to be transformed into a significantly different entity within the next three years. This is because since 2000, 52% of companies in the Fortune 500 have gone bankrupt, been acquired, or ceased to exist.3 To remain competitive in our disruptive, digital age, this type of business transformation has become necessary. Achieving these huge business transformation feats is not for the faint of heart and requires robust organizational change and talent management.
Since the global financial crisis of 2008, stress tests have taken on growing importance and prominence in financial institution supervision and regulation. These tests, designed to measure an institution’s ability to maintain capital buffers and withstand extreme economic shocks, were imposed initially, and primarily, on the biggest multinational firms – those designated global significantly important banks (G-SIBs) or financial institutions (G-SIFIs). However, the circle for supervisory stress testing has widened to include a growing number of banks as defined by domestic jurisdictions – in the United States, for example, down to banks with $10 billion in assets under the Dodd-Frank Act Stress Test (DFAST) rule. What’s more, stress tests and their underlying scenarios can be of considerable value as a strategic management tool to a financial services company of virtually any type or size.
Published By: SugarCRM
Published Date: Oct 09, 2014
BancVue is the leader in branded, community-powered banking products that help local banks and credit unions thrive in the competitive banking industry. BancVue has tripled in size in the seven years since it began to run its business on Sugar.
Published By: Brainshark
Published Date: Oct 16, 2013
Banking, insurance, securities and investment firms are challenged to keep employees, broker dealers, investors and others current in a world of constant change. Enabling video and mobile communications is the most efficient way to clearly communicate and stay ahead of competitors and changing regulations. Discover how 8 out of the top 10 US financial institutions use Brainshark communications to increase compliance, decrease risks, and lower the costs of communications.
Learn how Isbank, Turkey’s largest bank, dramatically reduced testing times for Functional Testing automation from 6 man-days to a few hours. Read about the benefits of adopting an Application Lifecycle Management approach to improve software quality, automate testing processes and safeguard mission-critical applications while supporting growth.
Companies today are as distributed as their customer base, with branch offices and
satellite locations scattered well beyond traditional boundaries. For many, these
distributed sites are the face of the company to the customer, with most—if not all—
customer interactions occurring in these locations and not in the corporate headquarters.
Banks and finance centers, retail stores and even urgent care centers all fit within the category
of the branch office, with each location connected to the corporate headquarters and, increasingly
each other. Together, they make up the distributed enterprise. However, each location is
its own entity and must be able to operate independently of headquarters to ensure business
can continue even if one or other locations experience technical issues.
Distributed locations, therefore, must be equipped to handle all manner of customer interactions
– and evolving customer expectations—and do so in a way that anticipates what the customers
want next. From pers
Published By: GeoTrust
Published Date: Jan 21, 2016
It may seem obvious that more people are going online to shop, send emails, manage their bank accounts, and just about everything in between, but when you stop to think about just how many people use the internet, the numbers are dramatic. Just 15 years ago, nearly 27 percent of Britons were internet users; today, almost 90 percent of people in the UK use the internet.
Published By: Symantec
Published Date: Apr 02, 2015
The discovery of the Heartbleed bug in April, 2014 exposed a serious vulnerability in OpenSSL, an open-source cryptographic library often used with applications and web servers like Apache and Nginx. This latest high profile, targeted attack allowed infiltrators access to the memory of web servers running vulnerable versions of the library. Heartbleed quickly compromised the privacy for communications applications on the Web such as e-commerce, banking, email, and instant messaging, and opened the door to the interception of user information, passwords, and identities.
While the world now knows of the widespread havoc Heartbleed has caused to both businesses and individuals, it begs the question, “What happens when the next Heartbleed (or worse) comes along, and what can an organization do to weather yet another chapter in an all-too-familiar string of debilitating attacks?
Published By: AlienVault
Published Date: Mar 30, 2016
The public demands accountability for data breaches involving systems that include personally identifiable information (PII) and expects that all educational institutions will have the same levels of security that Fortune 500 companies do. However, most educational institutions have fewer IT security resources than their larger enterprise counterparts, yet they face the same threats from attackers.
Fortunately, there are solutions. This whitepaper by SANS instructor Jake Williams walks through an example of a typical breach in an education organization, highlighting common ways attackers gain access to a network and practical steps to reduce risk.
Download this whitepaper to learn:
• Common security gaps that make educational institutions vulnerable to attack
• Practical security controls that won't break the bank
• Key questions to evaluate security vendors
• A checklist summarizing steps you should take now to improve security
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