Webinar

As smartphone and tablet ownership rates continue to grow, mobile devices are expected to serve as an increasingly dominant purchase channel.
Women present bankers with a conundrum. On one hand, women are more satisfied than men with mobile banking. Yet, they are less active customers — not only in mobile banking, but also online banking and a variety of financial chores.
The mobile market of smartphones and tablets is rising by leaps and bounds and is expected to propel mobile banking adoption into the future.
E‐commerce is growing by leaps and bounds, prompting merchants and payments processors to expand their platforms for card‐not‐present (CNP) payment acceptance and processing.
Fingerprint Matching. Palm Print. Eye Scanning. Voice and Facial Recognition. Behaviometrics. Biometric authentication has been a fixture of the public imagination for decades in futuristic popular fiction.
The mobile “power users” of yesterday have become the average bank customers of 2013. What consumers want from mobile banking over the next few years?
While purchasing on a social network — called “social shopping” — is still in its infancy, the potential for this market is huge. Already 1 in 4 of all U.S. adults has made a purchase on a social network.
Alerts have reached an evolutionary turning point that requires rethinking how to use them to proactively strike up daily “conversations” with customers.
Data breaches, EMV, and mobile payments are key issues affecting the security of payment card data, including credit cards, debit cards and prepaid cards.
The explosion of smartphones and tablets is revolutionizing the movement of money, from opening credit card accounts, to transferring card balances.

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