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Posted: Nov 29, 2018
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The EMV migration and fraud liability shift continue in the United States, and some issuers are still going through a natural re-issue process for both debit and credit card products to issue chip cards to their cardholders.  Many national issuers implemented chip card technology utilizing a mass re-issue strategy, while a small number of issuers haven’t started issuing chip cards. Others never plan to issue chip cards as there is no mandate requiring issuers to do so.  Issuers who choose to continue to issue magstripe cards instead of chip cards, and issuers who have not completed a natural re-issue, are deciding to accept the risk of the liability shift for fraudulent transactions. They are also taking the risk of losing cardholder transaction volume. 

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Posted: Nov 14, 2018
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ThePaymentsReview compliance feature occasionally highlights regulatory topics important to credit unions

On October 17, 2018, Acting Director of the Bureau of Consumer Financial Protection (BCFP) (previously the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau - CFPB), Mick Mulvaney, announced at the Mortgage Bankers Association, that the Bureau has set out on an agenda to better define the term “Abusive” in the Unfair, Deceptive, and Abusive Acts or Practices (UDAAP).

 

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Posted: Nov 5, 2018
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Over 13M Americans (5.35%) have finished holiday shopping! Now for the good news – the other 95% of shoppers still have not completed!  However, another 18% anticipated being finished by November 1st.  Black Friday is no longer the perceived start to holiday shopping. If issuers are waiting until closer to Black Friday to begin promotions to entice cardholders to use their card products, they will be getting out of the gate late.  A full three weeks late.

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Posted: Nov 1, 2018
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Why Embracing Lifelong Learning Is The Best Gift You Can Give To Your Professional Self

[Editor’s Note: This article was previously published on CUInsight, and has been modified.]

During my recent presentation at Trellance’s Payments Academy, I spoke about the importance of embracing thought leadership in building a personal brand. I challenged the attendees to ask themselves, “What do I want to be known for?” This sparked a conversation among the presenters and attendees about what makes someone an expert. The consensus was that years of experience in your field is just one of the main ingredients in claiming expertise. The other essential component is the expert’s ability to remain relevant and knowledgeable on his/her area(s) of expertise in this ever-changing landscape.

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