LAS VEGAS — Credit unions may need to do much more to protect against attacks, experts warn.
This opinion piece outlines how the senior technologist at one big credit union sees the stars best aligned for internal collaboration that boosts external service.
Agreement calls for network, help desk, association management and other collaboration.
As credit unions learn more about new technology, they are some of the institutions leading the nation in the issuance of payment cards that use embedded computer chips to validate identity and secure transactions.
Recent announcements from Visa and MasterCard have set the stage for the U.S. implementing EMV/chip cards.
More than 1,000 of the 219,700 members of the $2.3 billion Virginia Credit Union deposited a check using their smartphones in July, the Richmond, Va., credit union said.
The 20,000 members of the McGraw-Hill Federal Credit Union in East Windsor, N.J., are now being offered an iPad app for their mobile banking.
The 132,000 members of the $1.4 billion Genisys Credit Union are the first in Michigan to be offered remote-deposit checking by smartphone, their credit union said.
A new survey found that hack attacks on small and medium-sized businesses are usually successful and that the money often is not recovered.
Two more credit unions have signed on as users of the OASys core processing platform from CUtopia, according to the division of Worldwide Interactive Services LLC in Orlando, Fla.