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Posted: Apr 26, 2017
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So says CSCU Bob Hackney at the CSCU 2017 Annual Conference

“The future ain’t what it used to be,” was a quote from Yogi Berra. Who knew that a New York Yankees catcher and manager from the 50’s and 60’s would be talking about payments?” That was the thought-provoking opening by CSCU’s president, Bob Hackney during the CSCU 2017 Annual Conference held in Orlando. 

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Posted: Apr 26, 2017
Categories: Millennials, Marketing
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Author: Paul Castner

Generational Marketing Expert Jason Dorsey Keynotes at the 2017 CSCU Annual Conference

“Things are going to change; credit unions can adapt or be left behind”. That was the message Jason Dorsey had for the over 350+ credit union attendees at CSCU’s 2017 Annual Conference. “If you don’t win in digital, there is no credit union” referring to the propensity for younger generations, millennials and Gen Z (those born since 1996) to use mobile for just about every aspect of their lives. “Opening up a new account is not exciting to a millennial”.  When attending an event, the first question a millennial asks is, “What’s the hashtag?”

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Posted: Apr 19, 2017
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Author: Tom Davis

Even if IoT devices are not secure, payments made by connected devices are.

Lately it seems a lot of disturbing stories have been coming out about the Internet of Things (IoT). NBC News stated that there are over 6 billion connected devices in use, and predicted that this number will grow to over 20 billion by 2020. But is also showed a video reporting on a massive denial of service attack that used millions of connected baby monitors and home video cameras to launch the attack. More recently, the local Fox station in Orlando carried a story about a couple whose smart home was digitally infiltrated by a hacker who invaded the home via the voice-enabled two-way camera. In this case it was a “white hat” hacker, or a member of a group of ethical hackers who look for holes and inform the vulnerable without causing harm.
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Posted: Apr 19, 2017
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Author: Lou Grilli

The breach involved malware placed on payment systems inside Arby’s stores

Very recently another major breach of payment card data was made public, this time by Arby’s. The breach compromised more than 355,000 credit and debit cards at Arby’s 1100 corporate-owned stores nationwide.  The breach, which is estimated to have occurred between Oct. 25, 2016 and January 19, 2017, involved malware placed on payment systems inside Arby’s stores. And this comes at a time when many credit unions are still recovering from the losses and costs associated with the recent Wendy’s breach, which was also large-scale, as well as massive breaches at Target and Home Depot and several others over the last two years.
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Posted: Apr 13, 2017
Comments: 0
Author: Lou Grilli

As it turns out, a lot less than your username and password.

Credit and debit card numbers obtained by fraudsters through breaches at the POS used to fetch $5 and up on the dark web, to be used as counterfeit cards or used for fraudulent online purchases. But a recent webinar presented by the Aite Group, using data from Trend Micro, showed some eye-opening data, that a PAN with expiry and CVV is worth less than a quarter. Meanwhile a valid PayPal username and password is worth over $6, with Uber and Facebook username/password combinations going for around $3. What has changed?

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