Banks are enjoying a wealth of opportunities for enhancing customer service via new channels. While these new channels have helped save time, money and effort, cybercriminals are still finding new ways to exploit weaknesses – and they're working overtime to develop increasingly sophisticated methods of attack.
Based on a Longitude Research survey and in-depth interviews of 250 banking executives, this webinar explores key findings of the research, including:
- How technologies and threats are evolving.
- Why preparedness for cyberrisks remains patchy.
- When trust trumps financial losses.
- What big data analytics can do to detect and prevent cybercrime.
Kim Andreasson is a contributing author for Longitude Research. He's advised the United Nations since 2003, most recently in preparation for the global 2014 e-government survey. He regularly gives presentations around the world on cybersecurity and e-government. Most recently, he was invited as an expert to the Governance, Public Administration and Information & Communication Technologies for Post-2015 Development as part of the UN's Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC) high-level segment meetings in Geneva.
Andreasson is the editor and author of numerous publications and reports, including a recent one on cybersecurity for the British Foreign & Commonwealth Office. He also wrote a book, Cybersecurity: Public Sector Threats and Responses.
Stu Bradley applies his 15 years of experience to provide solution direction as Senior Director of the Fraud and Financial Crimes Practice at SAS. Previously, he was an executive manager for a leading global consultancy in the risk and regulatory space, where he delivered engagements to implement state-of-the art fraud solutions, global operations for client onboarding and regulatory compliance, and regulatory risk platforms covering anti-money laundering and know your customer (KYC) requirements.
James Watson is the co-founder of Longitude Research. Previously, he spent five years as a managing editor at the Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU). He's managed, written, edited and presented research papers on a wide range of technology-related business topics. Most recently, he wrote an in-depth journal article on big data for the World Economic Forum's 2014 Global Information Technology Report, as well as an in-depth research report on humans and machines for Economist Conferences' 2013 Technology Frontiers program. Watson also is a contributing feature writer for Wired.
Prior to his work at the EIU, he spent eight years working as a journalist and editor for several technology publications in the UK, Singapore and South Africa.