Spiraling costs, reliance on legacy tools and frightening cases of money laundering are driving the need for enhanced financial crime systems based on advanced analytics. Listen to counterfraud experts David Dixon, Clark Frogley and Maribeth Haynes as they cover these topics with a focus on
According to a 2015 survey of 500 banking and finance executives, cybersecurity and fraud top the agendas of 80 percent of institutions—yet only 56 percent of executives believe that their own organizations have a handle on fraud threats. Counter fraud experts Wilson Davis and David Dixon, authors
Historically, bank robberies could be violent episodes perpetrated by armed criminals. But in today’s digital era, bank robberies and other fraudulent crimes are being committed through highly sophisticated technological means cleverly disguised as legitimate transactions. Take a look at how
Although financial criminals exploit a wide range of channels in their attempts to defraud banks, check deposit fraud takes a notable toll on financial institutions. But even this type of fraud is only one of several particularly acute threats to customers’ accounts. For example, banks must also
Financial crime will surely become increasingly prevalent as it grows more sophisticated than ever. But businesses don’t have to accept financial crime. They need to get to know it and minimize it by identifying and understanding their customers. Rule- or profile-based search engines that many
Banks need a good strategy to keep from being blitzed by money laundering. Banking analytics can give financial institutions the offensive strength to put money laundering on the run—and keep it that way.
When combating smart criminals, smart analytics is one tool that the financial sector can’t afford to ignore. Not only by avoiding the direct effects of fraud but by avoiding regulatory costs, context-based computing can help banks evaluate the legitimacy of entities and identify their connections