As mobile screen sizes continue to proliferate and consumers conduct more financial activities on these devices, phablets are becoming popular for banking, with use expected to grow by more than 100 percent, according to a new report from Carlisle & Gallagher Consulting Group.
Articles Tagged ‘Banks’
Webster Bank is one of the first United States-based banks to leverage Apple’s Touch ID feature into its mobile banking application as it aims to drive user adoption with streamlined security features, proving that the appeal of fingerprint identification is growing.
MasterCard is introducing a new travel-inspired advertising campaign titled “One More Day” to encourage individuals to take advantage of vacation days and to promote its updated Travel Concierge application.
The explosive growth of digitized payments – people paying for things with debit and credit cards instead of cash – combined with online banking adoption has set the stage for a mobile banking and marketing revolution.
Financial institutions are not providing compelling mobile experiences, with customers preferring traditional Web sites to mobile apps or optimized sites, according to new research from ForeSee.
Of the consumers who are interested in mobile wallets, more would consider using PayPal as their primary provider over Google or Apple, according to a new report from Carlisle & Gallagher Consulting Group.
Nearly half of financial services, retail, technology and telecommunications executives believe mobile payments will be mainstream within two years, according to a new report from KPMG.
Buoyed by the response to its iPhone offering, eBay’s PayPal service has updated its Android application to let U.S. consumers transfer checks by snapping a picture of the document in yet another move that keeps traffic away from retail banking locations.
American National Bank and Guaranty Bond Bank now offer tap-and-pay as an option to pay for purchases at point of sale.
This year has been widely proclaimed as the year that mobile banking will move into the mainstream.