Good find Hammer, glad to see that Zacks agrees with us!
Well oc, first I don't give a FF what you think. Second, did you happen to notice that the hedge fund that JP Morgan bought just picked up over 80,000 shares. CC, Laser, Steve, Jor and I will be laughing at you. Do me a favor and don't address me in the future cause I ain't interested in anything coming out of the mouth of a Socialist Frenchman, sorry that is redundant!
Did you see where only 20% of the banks that have remote deposit offer it to their business customers?, not to mention they still limit the amount of the check to between 1,000 and 2,500 depending on the bank
Whoever is so fuc....ing stupid as to think that the comments by Javelin or posted by me is a negative is just a MORON!
I would think that because the banks have had success with Mitek in terms of the remote deposit, that they would be inclined to stick with Mitek going forward
According to Javelin’s most recent Mobile Banking Scorecard, of the top 25 banks by deposit only one, BBVA Compass, allows mobile enrollment in app banking using a mobile device; just 15% of the top 25 banks allow customers to enroll in text banking through their mobile devices; and none of the top 25 allows opening other accounts through their mobile apps. With A2iA, Jumio, Mitek Systems, TIS (Top Image Systems) and others offering image process automation services, the rise of the mobile first customer will be met by convenient new digital services.
Financial institutions must pay attention to the “Mobile First” customer, as this segment gains size and power. In fact, 70% of mobile bankers say that digital banking is sufficient for their needs, replacing the branch. That percentage rises to about 4 in 5 of every high income mobile bankers (above $150K in annual income). In 2014, FIs will usher in the era of photo banking that will employ the camera on the phone to replace keyboarding and change the way customers shop, pay bills, research products, submit documents, and much more. One of the most important of these is allowing the customer to open accounts over a mobile device by using their phone’s camera to scan a license or passport.
Go back to your f...ed up socialist bullsh..t country and leave us alone, your mentality or lack thereof doesn't cut it in the "home of the brave" something that you wouldn't have a clue about. If it were not for us you probably would never have been born, which by the way would be no catastrophe.
Oc, that is such petty BS, that it is an insult to the longs to even ask them to accidentally see that #$%$. Who cares? Like bean says, they have to live. Get a life, Dude!
It all depends how you look at it. I think anyone would be foolish to sign with TISA with the pending litigation. They know they are safe with Mitek
The service has helped U.S. Bank gain customers among a key customer group, younger consumers who rely heavily on mobile devices for everyday functions. Once signed up, these customers tend to stay with the bank. “Our strategy is to get more customers to enroll in what we call ‘sticky’ transactions like bill pay,” Badarinath said,
U.S. Bank was the first financial institution in the country to introduce what is known generally as mobile photo bill pay and so has the most experience with the service. “Photo bill pay to us is a big deal,” Badarinath said. “Our customers love it, and we think it’s an amazing thing.”
Six months after rolling out the service early in March last year, the bank had logged a 25% increase in mobile bill payers and a 64% jump in the number of bills paid via mobile device, according to Niti Badarinath, senior vice president and head of mobile banking and payments at the Minneapolis-based bank. Badarinath spoke at the Mobile Payments Leadership Summit, a conference in Orlando, Fla
Nearly a year after its launch, a service at U.S. Bank that lets customers enter biller details and pay bills by snapping photos of the bills with a smart phone is helping the banking giant make big gains with mobile users, a critical demographic group, a U.S. Bank executive said Wednesday.