Eran Feinstein, founder of 3G Direct Pay Limited, discusses the opportunities and challenges for mobile payments on the continent.
Matt Wilcox from Fiserv discusses the need for the industry to come together to improve the US payment system.
Dan Kramer, the senior vice president of marketing and merchant services for SHAZAM, wrote about how new entrants in the marketplace can be successful.
Data breaches were a hot-button topic in 2014, maybe even more so than Apple Pay.
The rise of mobile has huge implications for how we manage our money. For banks to remain competitive, it’s essential for them to adopt a mobile-first strategy centered on the consumer experience, writes Monitise SVP of Sales & Operations Fırat İşbecer.
U.S. mobile banking imaging technology vendor opens up its platform to developers worldwide.
There are real benefits money remittance companies can have by embracing a mobile-first strategy. In fact, when it comes to financial institutions, I believe that mobile and money remittance are the perfect match.
Growth expected to continue as consumers grow more comfortable with mobile banking.
Remittance companies must move into the mobile channel now or risk being left behind.
Mobile payments are well represented at the Big Show, at least in name.
Direct carrier billing lets wireless subscribers place the cost of a purchase for a digital good on their monthly phone bill. It's facilitated by providers who tap into the billing systems of carriers around the world, connecting billions of consumers to a quick, easy way to make a mobile payment.
With Evolve Money, U.S. consumers can make mobile or web-based payments without a bank account or debit card.
As a result of the recent IRS scandal, I am pretty sure credit card charges for government employees will draw extra scrutiny. There are some 3.5 million charge card accounts in the General Services Administration's SmartPay program, according to the federal government's procurement titan.
The company is expanding its global remittance network by partnering with domestic mobile money service providers.
New York startup Zipmark uses checks as the foundation for its payment scheme.
Can the development of mobile money tools mean financial inclusion for those who need it most?
New study from Fiserv shows more consumers are choosing to pay monthly bills with their mobile devices.
Company gives "cash-preferred" consumers access to electronic payments.
I recently read several articles about the slow adoption of mobile and NFC payment in the U.S. including the following - Hold onto your wallets: Mobile payments seeing slow adoption. In Japan, NFC (more precisely NFC-F which is different from NFC-A and -B used in the U.S.) has been enthusiastically adopted nationwide over the last 10 years.
Through automation, service providers reduce operational risks, and improve reconciliation and auditing.