Think firm report cites mobile threats as emerging concern.
Research firm Aite Group has found that some small businesses may not be gravitating to remote deposit capture despite a high adoption rate at financial institutions.
FISHERS, Ind. — Ron Shevlin, senior analyst at Aite Group, has a simple message for credit unions, “Don’t believe any numbers without question.”
Analyst says multiple sources indicate April 2013 deadline, "a blink of an eye in banking."
As smartphone popularity grows – and not just across Gen Y, but all generations – some experts say so does the demand for mobile banking functionality.
The current government debt crisis in the United States adds another layer of fear for retail investors, a new report says.
Aite Group session next Wednesday to follow up on survey of 83 credit unions conducted this past winter.
Despite having a small percentage of business members, some credit unions believe they are now better positioned to grow their penetration in the small business market than they were prior to the start of the financial crisis a few years ago.
Mobile banking users are not necessarily more affluent than nonmobile bankers, according to Boston-based research firm Aite Group, and credit unions should invest in debit cards, prepaid cards and merchant-funded awards to attract new members.
Aite Group says a new survey shows that about one-fifth of credit unions are better positioned now than a year ago to penetrate the small business space.