Reports of cyberattacks now dominate the headlines. And while most high-profile attacks—including the major breaches at JP Morgan, Anthem and Slack—originated outside of the victimized organizations, theft and misuse of data by privileged users is on the rise.
In fact, 69% of enterprise security professionals said they have experienced the theft or corruption of company information at the hands of trusted insiders. There are also cases where a company’s third-party contractors, vendors or partners have been responsible for network breaches, either through malicious or inadvertent behavior.
Protecting privileged access and preventing breaches remains an urgent concern for companies of all sizes. Attackers are using a wider range of more sophisticated methods to infiltrate vulnerable systems. And although news of external breaches often dominates headlines, organizations must also be able to defend against insider threats.
Predictive analytics transforms organizations. Watch this video to see how predictive analytics can improve outcomes in four strategic areas critical to the success of your business:
- Customer satisfaction and retention
- More effective HR processes
- Fraud and threat detection and prevention
- Revenue growth and profitability
Sanctions screening and fraud prevention solutions use real-time detection to prevent terrorist financing and financial crime; whereas anti-money laundering (AML) primarily follows an “observe and report” process. Such a process is all that is currently required by many regulators. Increasingly though, international compliance teams are choosing to stop transactions before they are executed – based on suspicions of money laundering activity. More and more, the industry has been asking itself if this approach of rejecting suspicious activity is a more effective strategy to prevent money laundering. This paper explores where and why AML real-time detection might make sense as a new paradigm for global financial institutions.
For the past decade, financial institutions have created sophisticated digital platforms for consumers to access, save, share and interact with their financial accounts. As sophisticated as these digital platforms have become, cyber criminals continue to pose an ever-present risk for everyone – from individual consumers to large corporations
In his recent article, 2018 Outlook: Customer Experience and Security Strike a Balance, Andrew Davies, vice president of global market strategy for Fiserv’s Financial Crime Risk Management division, explains how and why security will become a key differentiator for financial institutions as they respond to a changing landscape, which includes:
•Global payment initiatives
•Open Banking standards
•Artificial intelligence and machine learning
•Consumer demand for real-time fraud prevention and detection
This white paper shows how integrated security suites can help organizations achieve high security and compliance with internal and external mandates, while also providing lower out-of-pocket costs, simplified management, and no compatibility issues.
Published By: Teradata
Published Date: Jun 12, 2013
The ever-changing environment has offered fraudsters some tactical advantages to probe for holes in the defenses of financial services companies. Conventional approaches to fraud detection and remediation remain effective to a point, but conventional tools cannot effectively and economically process what is known as big data.
People on the frontlines of public-sector fraud management have considerable need to detect, monitor and prevent fraud in real time. They recognize that speed in analysis, detection, investigations and simulations is the key to minimizing taxpayer dollars lost to fraud. Read the report to learn more.
This whitepaper talks about how organized criminals and lone fraudsters are continuously adapting to the ever-changing world we live in. Through IBM solutions for insurance fraud prevention, both enterprise and industry-wide financial institutions can prevent future fraud.
Published By: Datastax
Published Date: Dec 27, 2018
As a financial service institution (FSI), you can’t fight fraud anymore with slow or unintelligent solutions. Today’s cyber criminals are way too sophisticated. To effectively battle fraud in the Right-Now Economy, FSIs need nimble solutions that act at the data layer. Read this white paper to learn the specific attributes your database needs to provide powerful anti-fraud prevention and protection.
For the past decade, financial institutions have created sophisticated digital platforms for consumers to access, save, share and interact with their financial accounts. As sophisticated as these digital platforms have become, cyber criminals continue to pose an ever-present risk for everyone – from individual consumers to large corporations.
In his recent article, 2018 Outlook: Customer Experience and Security Strike a Balance,
Andrew Davies, vice president of global market strategy for Fiserv’s Financial Crime Risk Management division, explains how and why security will become a key differentiator for financial institutions as they respond to a changing landscape, which includes:
• Global payment initiatives
• Open Banking standards
• Artificial intelligence and machine learning
• Consumer demand for real-time fraud prevention and detection
Fraud affects more than just your customers, it fundamentally destroys your reputation and has significant impact on your bottom line. In the first half of 2018, financial fraud from payment cards, cheques and remote banking totaled £358m in the UK alone, resulting from over a million incidents, an increase of more that 50% over the last 4 years.
Have a look at this interesting Infographic to find out more.
Published By: Mimecast
Published Date: Apr 18, 2017
"Email impersonation attacks—also known as CEO fraud or whaling attacks—are a growing concern for organizations of any size. These scams have led to more than $2.3 billion in losses over the last three years.*
Think you’re safe on your own? Snap out of it!
Download the Mimecast E-book Whaling: Anatomy of an Attack to learn the facts about these damaging and costly threats—and how you can stop them."
Video is evolving fast, and advertisers want high viewability with completion rates. See how you can deliver with ad fraud prevention, transparency, and the right programmatic partners. Scale your video inventory effectively to make the most revenue. Download now.
Financial services organizations have a unique relationship with technology: electronic data and transactions are the core of this industry. Financial services firms remain vigilant because they are constantly under attack. Hackers that gain access to customer accounts or financial data can profit either by using it themselves or by selling it to other criminal organizations.
- There are many differences between perception and reality when it comes to security in this industry. For example, its emphasis on fraud prevention creates the perception that financial services is highly evolved in terms of its security readiness. However, this study finds that financial services firms’ security is on a par with the security of firms in other industries.
- Regulations may lead to change and investments, but they also take time to take effect. Organizations should not wait for such requirements before they make improvements. Neither should they assume that compliance gives them full protection. Regulations cannot cover every aspect in such a fast-paced environment.
Fraud preventative solutions are designed to avert new accounts fraud before it occurs. The strategic advantage of fraud prevention therefore lies in the ability avoid losses to institutions and consumers.
The Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) is a global security program created to increase confidence in the payment card industry and reduce risks to PCI members, merchants, service providers and consumers. It was developed by the major credit card companies as a guideline to help organizations that process card payments prevent credit card fraud.