In this webinar, industry expert Henco Bezuidenhout and TMD Security discuss case studies in preventing ATM crime migration. Download now!
Although the chip on an EMV card can’t be cloned, EMV cards will remain vulnerable to skimming as long as they contain magnetic stripes. So, as part of their migration to EMV, ATM deployers need to install EMV-compliant card readers that contain anti-skimming technology.
Type: White Paper
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Join industry experts to discover more about deep insert skimming and the critical importance of active protection.
Sponsor: TMD Security GMBH
If your bank or credit union operates ATMs in remote locations like convenience stores or shopping malls, a recent bank heist in Japan probably caught your attention.
As online and mobile banking continue to grow in popularity, financial institutions are re-examining how they do business, with the goal of investing as much as possible in their digital channels.
When it comes to fighting fraud at retail bank branches and ATMs, few tools deliver the benefits of integrated surveillance video and transaction data.
In part two of our series on ATM jackpotting, we spoke with Vincent Wong, program director for Security Management Software at TMD Security, about the arrival of ATM jackpotting in the U.S. and measures deployers can take to safeguard their fleet and their business.
Now that EMV has taken much of the profit out of ATM skimming, criminals are taking up more sophisticated methods of thievery. So it was that the Secret Service confirmed last week that ATM jackpotting crime has, at long last, arrived in the U.S.
ATM malware makes for big headlines, but ATM skimming still makes up the bulk of ATM attacks worldwide. Many deployers think antiskimming solutions require a tradeoff between uptime and security — is it really just wishful thinking to imagine having both?
The National ATM Council has repeatedly said that big banks control FICO and use it as a propaganda tool to make retail operators look bad. Yet, the hard data they use to back up their claim actually proves them wrong.
On March 29, FICO released stats showing that nonbank ATMs accounted for the majority of card compromises in 2016. NAC fired back with a memo accusing FICO of — among other things — skewing the numbers to favor banks. Here's what FICO says about those claims.
ATM attacks not only pose a clear financial risk, but also present a serious threat to your brand and reputation. Are you doing everything you can to protect your organization and its customers?
Top reads for the month included Q1 and full-year earnings reports by major industry players, coverage of rising trends in cardless ATM transactions and a fraud commentary excerpted from the 2017 ATM Future Trends report.
In an excerpted commentary from the forthcoming 2017 ATM Future Trends report, Shirley Inscoe, senior analyst at Aite Group, shares results from the firm's recent ATM fraud study. The study investigates trends and offers recommendations for remediation measures.
From brute force to hi-tech hacking, how did this phenomenon evolve and, more importantly, what can we do to stop criminals from cashing in at everyone else's expense?
Scary items — EMV and ATM skimming — bookend our list of most-read stories for the month. Catch up here on any you might have missed before we get to that really scary item ... the general election.
In a Thursday webinar, security specialists will share updated information about this undetectable skimming technique — and discuss how deployers can guard against it.
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Replacing a dumb card with a smart card doesn't solve the problem of knowing the cardholder's identity. Only with identity authentication can EMV provide a full solution for combatting fraud.