Fraud is a massive and growing challenge for the financial services industry, representing a loss of up to 3% of annual revenues according to a recent LexisNexis Risk Solutions survey.1 For every dollar they lose to fraud, companies incur an additional $2.67 in costs.
We believe that blockchain can underpin new financial services transactions that transform our ability to counter fraudulent financial activities.
Read more to find out how.
The Australia and New Zealand (ANZ) financial services sector is experiencing significant changes. To succeed in the present and future, local players must digitally transform, or risk becoming obsolete.
More than ever before, the sector must respond to changing customer demographics and demand. They need to pivot to address customers’ changing and varying financial circumstances.
Read more to get the answer to the question, what will banks, credit unions and insurers of the future look like?
Australia’s financial institutions are among the most sophisticated in the world. Once ubiquitous in-branch interactions have now been virtually replaced by ATMs, online transactions and mobile services, integrating emerging technologies to create value and personalize services for customers.
The financial sector is also the second least trusted industry in all of Australia. In financial services, ‘trust’ is the foundation of the relationship between institution and individual.
Read More to find out how to Secure Customer Trust.
In Software-Defined Data Center (SDDC) architectures, all infrastructure—including compute, storage, and networking—is virtualized, pooled, and delivered on demand. The agility and flexibility of the SDDC enables enterprises to drive innovation, accelerate business velocity, establish competitive advantage, and reduce overall IT costs. This infographic shows the critical role that VMware NSX network virtualization plays in the SDDC to help enterprises achieve exceptional speed, agility, security, and economics.
During the past 40 years, information technology has undergone many revolutions in how applications and data have been delivered to users. Mainframes provided a centralized computation facility where end users consumed resources on a shared basis. Client-server architectures offered flexibility and lowered computing costs while bringing more power to the desktop. Mobile computing introduced the notion of anytime, anywhere application access from a laptop or handheld device. Now cloud computing offers a new approach that will enable you to deliver IT services on demand. Read on.
VMware vCloud™ technologies offer a secure, logical and measured approach toward transitioning to cloud computing—an approach which pools IT resources more effectively to provide more flexible and dynamic services that can be quickly self-provisioned by end-users.
In the past, most VMware® customers started their virtualization journey with the “easy applications”, such as test/dev environments and infrastructure applications. Starting at the low-end of the application spectrum helped customers to minimize risk while quickly virtualizing 20 percent to 30 percent of their infrastructure. Read on.
Virtualization has evolved rapidly since it first began to be used on x86 servers in 2003, mainly for test and development. By 2007, the second generation, Virtualization 2.0, was under way, and the focus was consolidating production applications. Read on.
This paper provides the essential tips necessary to successfully deploy Oracle on VMware virtual infrastructure to enable database administrators (DBAs) to meet their performance and availability goals. Read on for more.
E-mail has become one of the most critical applications in an organization’s IT infrastructure. Organizations increasingly rely on messaging tools for individual and organizational effectiveness. As a result, messaging administrators face a constant challenge as they continually seek to manage the conflicting demands of availability, agility, and cost. Read on.