ISOs and IADs will face many of the issues that now confront merchants looking down the barrel at EMV liability shifts in three months.
ATM deployers don’t have to choose between EMV upgrades today and fraud risks later; options now available can make migration more affordable.
Nobody — no card network or government or bank — has said that ATM deployers have to upgrade to EMV. But what might you be putting at risk if you don't?
Grab your e-reader and an ice-cold beverage, then head to the hammock and catch up on ATM Marketplace features you might've missed last month.
What can we learn from Canada's experience weathering the fraud fallout that followed EMV migration?
With the major card schemes looking to offload up to $6B in annual card fraud beginning this year, the EMV risks to 'mom-and-pops' will grow exponentially.
I am extremely fearful that the greatly dumbed-down 'blow up the ATM' model will appeal to many a would-be bad guy once the old 'steal the ATM card' method no longer works.
A link between the recent data breaches and the US EMV upgrade has yet to be established in the minds of most small merchants, many of whose stores have ATMs.
A white paper from ATMEquipment.com outlines three options for owner-operators of the 50,000 active 1500s in the U.S. market.
IADs whose ATMs were not up to ADA standards as of March 15, 2012, might want to review their portfolio before simply buying EMV upgrade kits for existing machines.