David Navetta, an attorney who specializes in IT security and privacy, says the magistrate's recommendation, if accepted by the judge, could set an interesting legal precedent about the security banks are expected to provide for commercial customers.
For nearly two years, banks and businesses across the U.S. have been plagued by a wave of corporate account takeover. And while there's no one answer, Texas bank examiner Phillip Hinkle sees ways that institutions can better detect and prevent these crimes.
Sen. Charles Schumer's amendment to Regulation E, which aims to give local governments and school districts the same level of protection as consumers, could set an adverse precedent for financial institutions, says Doug Johnson, vice president and senior advisor of risk management for the American Bankers Association.
Two stories stand out when I look back on the month of May: the POS PIN pad swap scheme that hit Michaels crafts stores in more than 20 states and the insider job at Bank of America that led to $10 million being stolen from some 300 customer accounts.
It's been nearly two years now since the corporate account takeover spree began. So, what exactly are the courts, institutions and the financial services industry doing today to prevent further incidents of fraud?