2010 financial services wrap

2010 financial services wrap

ez trader autopzioni binarie http://lesmandarines.fr/?qwerty=demokonto-für-binäre-optionen 5. Lending meets online retail. When a former counterfeit goods assessor put his mind to financial services last year, the result was Kabbage, a US-based online lending company that uses data from online marketplaces such as eBay to help establish creditworthiness. Kabbage has since generated more funding to help grow its business and expand the number of online marketplaces it works with. Kabbage is looking to expand its reach into Asia Pacific, so we’re watching for a local solution, since Australian retailers are heavy users of eBay. More broadly, the use of data generated in social communities is set to become a trend embraced by financial institutions looking to decrease their reliance on basic credit scores and seek new lending opportunities.

http://lindsaydobsonphotography.com/?kos=bin%C3%A4re-optionen-ab-1-euro&0e3=42 6. An appetite for apps. Banks continue to grapple with the question of which mobile devices to build for, with many choosing Apple based on the number of devices in hands. But beyond the device debate, there’s a growing drive towards useful applications that do more than just offer mobile banking transactions.  The Commonwealth Bank’s Property Guide demonstrates the bank’s willingness to tailor applications to devices and location-driven scenarios. The use of augmented reality and valuable property information from RP Data provides a mobile experience that gets customers talking, and helps the bank capitalise on Australia’s seemingly endless property boom. Combine that with links to mobile lenders and it become clear how the bank can drive loyalty with its app.

What lies ahead

  • mobile is set to dominate in 2011, with more native applications, payment services and a move towards services and applications designed for tablets.
  • the debate on account switching will continue, and while true account portability may not eventuate, banks will be forced to make switching easier.
  • person-to-person and merchant payments will gain greater attention from banks as they seek to find new revenue streams to replace lost fee income.
  • personal financial management tools will grow in number and sophistication, moving beyond banking towards community-based services.
  • banks will explore data visualisation and infographics as a means of helping customers better manage their finances.

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