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- The Banker: Fintech start-ups: the breeding ground for banking’s new rock stars
- Los Angeles Times: JPMorgan Chase, two other banks see no sign of fraud from cyberattacks
- TIME Money: Bank of America is paying up for the mortgage mess, but who will get the money?
- CNBC: Online banking or shopping: What’s more secure?
- Forbes: Too big to fail banks have paid $251 billion in fines for sins committed since 2008
- BankInfoSecurity.com: Alleged bank hack tied to phishing?
- BankThink: B of A’s Countrywide woes offer a lesson in M&A branding
- ABA Banking Journal: Disney’s digital playbook
- Gallup: The challenges and opportunities for digitizing payments worldwide
- Deluxe FI: How protecting customers from fraud helps the bottom line
- American Banker: The ‘Long Tail’ Model Is Coming to Banking
- Bank Credit News: Obama Nominates Former Freddie Mac Chairman John Koskinen to Head IRS
- Bank Director: What is the Worst Aspect of Dodd-Frank?
- CBInsight: ABA marketing conference highlights from San Antonio
- RMA Blog: CFPB issues additional modifications to mortgage rules
Coding is the new rock 'n' roll, as shown by the likes of Mark Zuckerberg and Jack Dorsey. Now banks are getting in on the act, with the competition to attract the next generation of 'rock stars' hotting up.By Chris SkinnerI was having a debate the other day with two bank CEOs. One runs a direct bank that is going digital and the other runs a branch-based bank that is investing in digital. At one point in the conversation, we got into a [...]0 Read More
by. Paresh Dave As the FBI and U.S. Secret Service investigated the scope of recent cyberattacks on U.S. financial institutions, the nation's largest banks said Thursday that they hadn't seen any unusual fraud activity from their customers' accounts. Officials at JPMorgan Chase & Co., Bank of America Corp. and Citibank said they didn't immediately see any customers being victimized. "Companies of our size unfortunately experience cyberattacks nearly every day," JPMorgan spokeswoman Patricia Wexler said. "We have multiple layers of defense to counteract any [...]0 Read More
by. Richard A. MahonyPoor Bank of America. It scooped up mortgage-battered Countrywide Financial in [...]0 Read More
The banks has agreed to provide billions of dollars in "consumer relief." Here's what that actually means. by. Jacob Davidson Last week, Bank of America agreed to pay almost $17 billion dollars in a settlement with the Justice Department. The settlement is about what Bank of America (and Merrill Lynch and Countrywide, which BoA later acquired) disclosed to investors about mortgage-backed securities, not about how it treated homeowners. Nonetheless, a large portion of the settlement—$7 billion—will be used for consumer relief.So who [...]0 Read More
Posted August 29, 2014
by. Robert Lenzner I was shocked to learn today that a group of the largest banks in the world, the [...]0 Read More
Posted August 29, 2014
by. Leora KlapperIn updating the Findex database on financial inclusion over the 2014 calendar year, I had the pleasure [...]0 Read More