E-Money Risk, Fraud & Compliance Advisory Service by RiskSkill

About RiskSkill’s e-Money Compliance Services

Mobile Payment Fraud Prevention

RiskSkill help businesses avoid €multi-million fines and embarrassing brand damaging mistakes from regulatory non-compliance and process and regulatory mistakes. We help clear up the mess when we are called in later.

E-money Licence Changes:

Recent new financial services legislation in the UK, has led to the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) introducing a Payments Systems Regulator from April 2014. The ECB, and the European Commission are also proposing ways to regulate and police the whole e-money arena, as are the international card schemes. The FCA is now also starting to review and audit the e-money licences they have granted previously and for observance with ALL regulations and also best-practices.

We believe that the FCA have seen that the governance of payment systems, including e-money issuers, is a difficult and continuous task and needs several layers of supervision and oversight in the way that other payment methods have already established (e.g. through the regulations of the international card schemes).

Requirements:

As an e-money licence holder, you need to ensure that your organisation and all of its agents, including passport holders, are fully conversant with and engaged in all due diligence in customer selection and identification, transaction/event screening, suspicion reporting, record-keeping, corporate assessment of exposures and risk, and the Base II (and III) capital assignment to the exposures. Having reporting to the FCA, a clear payment strategy and ABOVE ALL understanding and observance of laws relating to payments in all areas of operation are all also essential.

The main legislation that is pertinent is the meeting of the requirements of the Money Laundering regulations for all countries in which an e-money licence holder, and its agents and Passport Holders, operates. Not doing what is right by the European Money Laundering directives is the quickest way of losing money, being fined, suffering crippling bad media attention, or losing a market – or a full e-money licence (which will happen when firms are reviewed).

emv chip and pin online payment fraud

ACTIONS 

In advance of the FCA performing its own validation on individual license holders (and making high profile examples of those who are not fully compliant), you need to:

A. Make sure that all your processes, operations and compliance teams are all fully observant of all applicable regulatory requirements, laws and best practices.

B. More importantly though, are you confident that your third party agents are also fully compliant?

We Can and Will Help You In: 

1. Determining your current state of preparedness and identify areas for attention and action before the FCA requests an onsite review of your business.

2. Review the state of compliance and preparedness of your third party agents or passport-licences and report to you on them as the principal e-money licence holder?

We can provide you with our credentials when you need help, as we are a team of payment industry specialists, that have previously worked in many banks and card schemes, and now help organisations assess their current operational status, and become and remain compliant. We have also worked extensively with the rules, regulations, legislation and best practice across the sector, in the UK and across Europe and advise payment organisations on market strategy and direction rather than simply focusing on ‘tick-box’ auditing.

Contact RiskSkill for our Services for all Risks, Fraud and Compliance solutions for e-money, e-payment, internet payments, e-funds, e payment systems, online payment and digital cash’s safe transactions. RiskSkill is also a permanent member of AIRFA an independent and global risk and fraud advisors organization.

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How to Protect from Being Victim of Mobile Payment & Internet Banking Fraud?

All About Safe ‘Mobile Payments’ and Internet Banking Transactions

What is Mobile Payments and what are the top 10 things that we should be doing to stop us from losing all our money?

Mobile Payment Fraud Prevention

Well as technology moves forward we’re now increasingly using our ‘mobile devices’ – we used to call them phones – to make payments. In its simplest form it is calling the bank to make a payment to someone; or using an iPhone/android app to contact our Bank to make a payment, or pay for something with a credit card. Looking forwards there’s the prospect that our mobiles will become the main payment device in shops and cinemas etc. We will probably just ‘tap and go’ for small transactions. There is naturally then a lot of evolution that has happened and this will continue as everyone from credit card companies to banks jump on the bandwagon. In response phone companies are rapidly integrating device and software technology to make payment by phone easier and easier.

The pace of technology protection for consumers is also developing, but not as fast as the growing number of solutions or providers that are involved. Things like encryption, virus protection and chips and PINS, secret codes and memorable passwords etc are all protections, but the weakest point in the chain is you and me as the users. We are only human, and have to be careful too. More of us will run the risk of having our identities stolen, and with them have all our money stolen and our lives invaded by the people behind these attacks.

How can we Protect Ourselves, and Make Sure that we do not Become the Victims of Mobile Payment and Internet Banking Frauds?

  1. Don’t think that it will not happen to me.Because it will. With more technology use, and easier access to our data, and through more routes, the identities of people in their teens and twenties is increasingly becoming more of a problem as they are the group most eager to embrace new technology.
  2. Stop people from getting to our technology.There are password locks on most devices now. Use them. And make sure that they are not easy to guess, no “PASSWORD”, “0000”, or “Mary” if you or your best friend or dogs are called “Mary”.
  3. Do not keep data on your devices that could be used by others.Invest in an app that password protects your data / details. They only cost a small amount, and make sure that the details are then stored encrypted. If you have to store details on the device without these things, put them behind a code that only you can understand.
  4. Keep key information in different places.A lot of fraud and losses occur because people are still ‘silly’ with their details. Keeping a PIN with the card number, with address details and/or personal details that will help a fraudster. Whilst the advice used to be ‘do not write your PIN on your card”; now it should be ‘do not keep the log on details and password with the web access address!
  5. Beware of Phishing emails.Many fraudsters, half way across the world get your details from you WITH YOUR HELP. They make an email look like it is from your bank, a delivery company or someone else you are expecting emails from – like Paypal, the tax office, Facebook or Ebay; and then present you with a screen to sign on with your password. Then they have your private details. Be extra cautious of such incoming emails.
  6. Beware of sharp talking callers.Many frauds still start with crooks who call/text/email you or me and explain that there has been a problem on your account that has been blocked, and to disclose your card details/PINs addresses or other information, in order to unblock the account. Remember, if they want to ID you, who contacted who? Identify them first.
  7. Do not make payments in a hurry or when you do not want to.This is when we make mistakes and expose ourselves.
  8. Only use machines that you know.Internet Cafes can be infiltrated, have software added, hardware added or any combinations. DO NOT MAKE PAYMENTS from other people’s machines unless you really know what you are doing and you have a safe, end-to-end secure conversation going on; that you know that you are not being overseen, that there is no hardware/software running etc. And do not enter / remember passwords on any machines, especially not strange machines.
  9. Avoid using the same passwords.Obvious that one isn’t it, but so many people do!
  10. Look after all personal details.Be protective with personal details. Do not use your PINs, card numbers, card expiry dates, addresses, phone numbers or mother’s maiden names etc. in public, in earshot of others. Type PINs and passwords covered up, and always assume that someone is watching or that there is a micro-camera installed by crooks anywhere that you are putting, reading or typing personal details.

Remember, that as the technology and connectivity leaps forward it is the fundamentals and people issues that become the biggest weaknesses, and we all have to work to ‘mind the gap’ that this leaves open; until we have remote/mobile real-time DNA testing – which is a long, long way off.

Bill Trueman is a leading payment, risk & fraud expert who provide payment fraud prevention consultancy services to card issuers, banks, and business organizations worldwide. For more information one can visit website at RiskSkill, apart from this Bill is also a permanent member of AIRFA.

How do we Need to Attack the Fraud Losses as They Arise and Rise?

corporate fraud prevention

Increasing fraud losses are one of the main concerns of most of the organizations worldwide. But if we take care of some points then we can minimize such fraud losses. I am mentioning some important points to minimize such fraud losses in any organization.

  1. Ensure that management are fully behind the need to address the problems and prepared to invest in the solutions even if they will take more than a few months to see pay-back. Often the payback for these things is a matter of weeks, because left without a solution the fraud rises exponentially. We often need to invest to prevent this….. again.
  1. Make sure that the problem is being measured; and any which way. There is no point in investing in a ramped up a POS identity validation or rule-sets in a solution if the problem is in the e-commerce field, and equally little point in spending money on a overseas issue or a portfolio review if we do not identify our new customers properly. So we need to measure the problem to focus our attentions on the solutions needed, but also to ensure that the right management can see the trends and start demanding the right investment in the right direction.
  1. Often we see such problems where there is investment and there is measurement and management, but no-one on the board is responsible i.e. has ‘ownership’ of the rising losses that start to kill the profitability. Someone has to be responsible and someone’s head has to be about to roll if they do not get addressed. And if someone does own the problem, usually they take action and make sure that the right things happen. Hopefully.
  1. Lastly, if the culture is not there, things suffer and fraud goes up and up and up. People have to be hungry to find the liars and cheats and attack them. People have to demand immediate action and take the fight to the crooks and cheats, and we have to be hungry to address the IT challenges, rule corrections, falling staff levels, loss of focus in the management team. We also have to work as teams and both be able to deal with the problems as we find then, to LOOK for the problems that seem to underpin the problems but also to have the function in the business to PREVENT the next possible attacks.

Bill Trueman is a leading payment, risk & fraud expert who provide payment fraud prevention consultancy services to card issuers, banks, and business organizations worldwide. For more information one can visit website at RiskSkill, apart from this Bill is also a permanent member of AIRFA.

Card payments – Who am I dealing with? The parties involved are changing… again

Bill Trueman from Riskskill.com talks about who is involved in the four-party payment models and how and why these are changing

In four party models (those that involve Mastercard and Visa), include:

  • Cardholders – like us.
  • Merchants – the shops that we use, whether in the high-street or on-line.
  • Card Issuers: usually banks that provide us with the plastic-card, the CHIP, PIN and then our statements and customer services.
  • Merchant Acquirers: which provide the equipment to accept payments, but which also settle against the issuers globally through the card schemes and most importantly take the risks involved in doing so.

How these parties operate with one another is shown in figure 1 below. Contracts exist between each party, whether formal, OR

a) the sale of goods and services contract (in shop),
b) Visa and Mastercard rules and contracts – through which issuers and acquirers connect globally.

Base four-party model for Card Payments.png
Base four-party model for Card Payments

This is how the processes have worked in the past, but things are changing and getting increasingly complicated.

Newer Parties

Businesses have evolved because of a need for evolution, and/or because of an evolving internet, mobile technology, increasing demands of ‘new solutions’ from merchants and the need to serve ever-newer cardholder services. Acquirers of yesteryear (banks) did not or could not change with market demands. The types of organisations that have evolved include:

Sales/Introducer organisations

Organisations that ‘sell to’ merchants on behalf of acquirers. Often these ‘take a cut’ of all transactions, and often contractually taking some of the work and the risks.

Technical Gateways

Companies that provide merchants with specialist connectivity / IT solutions in the process; aim to link the merchants to the acquirer akin to an internal IT department for payments. These may include specialist data security and tokenization solutions.

Intermediate Processors – PSPs/ Payment Facilitators

Companies that work with the merchants to process transactions to acquirers, and/or other parties for ‘other’ payment types; adding services that acquirers did not or could not provide. These may be specialisms for particular markets or for particular software or applications. Elements of technical gateways and/or specialist data security and tokenization solutions may be involved.

Acquirer Processors

Companies who will provide the processing services for multiple acquirers, or increasingly, also act as acquirers too; and/or offer ‘white-label’ acquiring solutions/platforms and services.

These are shown in figure 2 – Complications include:

– Many different ‘names’ for parties involved across geographies, by the organisations themselves, through the categorisation of these by the card schemes/ regulators. These names change as the market changes.

– Many of these parties overlap into one another e.g.

  • A sales/introducer may also start to provide equipment or software, a gateway solution, and/or become an intermediate processor themselves.
  • Intermediate processors, may apply for their own acquiring licences to become banks and/or Visa / Mastercard licensed businesses; or set-up or acquire sales businesses.
  • Acquirers may buy or establish intermediate processors, or other parties in the chain and;
  • Technical transaction processors (Gateways) may become sales businesses or provide intermediate processing and/or other services to the merchants.

– Three-party card schemes such as American Express and Diners can also be processed through the different parties involved above, in parallel or separately.

– AliPay and WeChat Pay are making big inroads in Europe, and are now by many reports bigger than Mastercard and Visa and have big ambitions.

– Domestic card schemes operate in many markets across the EU.

– Other payments schemes – electronic money, wallets, digital currencies.

Acquirer intermediates and disintermediation.png
Acquirer intermediates and disintermediation

Challenges

The challenges that arise and cause difficulties include:

a) Bank regulators required Banks to understand, monitor and continually manage all risks involved. The ‘art’ of doing so is being lost as other parties move into acquiring without the same regulation and knowledge.

b) Risks are often not identified, with credit risk largely uncalculated, untracked or ‘priced for’.

c) Customer identification can become diluted when multiple parties are involved; especially when contracts are written without it being clear who is responsible for the risks/exposures; so problems evolve.

d) Regulators and card schemes introduce many and varying rules and requirements that are often hard to understand and to communicate.

e) Capital adequacy / liquidity – banks are always required to manage this; but as non-bank acquirers develop, there is no non-bank regulator to force these business protection solutions with active regulators examining progress.

f) The fallacy that “acquiring is simple”, has led to more ‘new breed’ acquirers emerging with many quickly failing or required to stop trading when things ‘go wrong’.

Common Challenges that must be mitigated

1. Understand a) exposures, b) risk of failure, c) reward for exposures/risks; as well as all the ‘tricks’ used to con acquirers.

2. Have a clear strategy, policy, procedures, documented risk appetite, calculation methodology, management information and reporting structure.

3. Ensure that all card scheme, regulator, AML and other laws and rules are understood, stayed abreast of and corrected when they arise

4. Measure and manage all changes in business models, exposures, risks, management etc.

5. Look for daily / real-time unusual business features and ‘blips’ in the transactions away from norms and then act upon them.

6. Manage and monitor all third-parties employed or delegated-to in the process of card acquiring.

About Riskskill

Riskskill is a leading Europe-based payments and risk management consultancy, with an impressive international track record of helping payments businesses to find and mitigate payments challenges and risks. The firm works with clients to put in place strategies and programmes of work to make payments businesses or functions more profitable, less susceptible to losses, risks and regulatory issues and compliance problems. Riskskill.com is a global GARS Reviewer for Visa.

For further information, please contact: Bill Trueman or Kevin Smith at enquiries@riskskill.com

About Bill Trueman

Bill Trueman is a professional banker and a payments and risk specialist, with over 25 years of experience. He headed-up risk functions and special investigations in Lloyds Bank issuing and acquiring; acquiring and processing at First Data, and then for insurance risks at RBS / Direct Line. For the last 12 years he has been diving-into many other businesses: largely advising merchants, acquirers and others in the payment chain; to reduce risks and costs, and to find improved ways to do business and/or to make significant organisational change. He is a mentor for innovative payments startups and sits on working parties and panels for the UK regulators.

Source: https://www.thepaypers.com/expert-opinion/card-payments-who-am-i-dealing-with-the-parties-involved-are-changing-again-/776837

RiskConnect 2018: The Anatomy of a Good Risk Management Strategy

Webshield Riskconnect Conference 2018 at Frankfurt

Thought leaders and industry experts met at RiskConnect conference in Frankfurt to discuss the newest challenges that risk professionals face within the payments industry and to provide hands-on knowledge they can use in their daily work. RiskConnect is organised by Web Shield, one of the leading onboarding, underwriting and monitoring solution providers.

The event started with a presentation held by Pulitzer Prize winner Carl Bernstein on fake news, the impact this has on our societies and the way truth is perceived via ‘fake news lenses’. Bernstein has preached the gospel of finding ‘the best obtainable version of truth’, stressing the fact that journalists are similar to data miners, permanently searching for info, and that their ultimate role should be connecting these data to offer the best obtainable version of truth. This ideal can be achieved if we present information in context, as simple facts presented isolated from the bigger picture do not cover the truth. A crucial role in this system is played by the validation of our data sources.

He concluded his presentation by drawing a parallel between the role of journalists and risk management professionals, as both categories use similar investigative principles to grasp the whole picture of a given situation / merchant profile, for instance. When you don’t know/suppose you know the truth you face a risk, the risk of missing out the factors that made that truth happen, of not knowing what will be the right consequences, of being part of a distorted world, hence, facing unreal consequences/facts.

What exactly is risk?

There have been a lot of debates around this concept, as it is not a fix, but a variable one, depending on the degree of risk a business/person is willing to accept, the impact the accepted risk has on the business/consumer, risk appetite, the way it makes a business/consumer feel when they take a particular risk etc.. Nevertheless, risk can be monitored/assessed due to ISO 31000 standard on ‘Risk management – Principles and guidelines on implementation’ that states that the process of risk management consists of several concrete steps, such as establishing the context and identifying potential risks and assessment – once risks have been identified, they must then be assessed as to their potential severity of impact.

According to Shaun Lavelle, Senior Vice President Risk, Payment Processing, Paysafe Group and Bill Trueman, Director, RiskSkill (http://www.riskskill.com/) the concept of high-risk is meaningless if the types of risk are not specified. Moreover, the lack of a proper risk scoring analysis can be caused by not taking into consideration operational risk, currency risk, reputational risk, fraud and regulatory risks.

For instance, at the moment there are too many shady merchants under some acquirers’ custody conducting illegal activities, such as child pornography, nutraceuticals, and unfair billing practices causing great fines applied to these acquirers by the regulators/schemes. Not to mention the different perspectives regulators have over these risks and the vast terminology used within this market (that not everyone understands/has consensus over its meaning). Within this context, risk managers plan hard – and put-in place early –warning processes and measures to avoid their business going bust.

Bitcoin, ICOs, crypto… a risky business?

Over the past few years, cryptocurrency has grown exponentially and it seems that a new cryptocurrency pops up every day (currently there are more than 1500 available). The appeal of making a fortune by joining the cryptocurrency market is enticing with mining facilities multiplying and the emergence of “Initial Coin Offerings” (ICOs). Similar with IPOs, ICOs enable startup businesses to raise capital for their projects by issuing their own digital tokens.

However, fraudsters are also exploiting this new digital asset ecosystem. For instance, there are sites that teach you how to launch an ICO in just 20 minutes, or others that through deceiving advertising trick users into thinking that they are buying ‘the next worldwide crypto’ (when actually they don’t receive anything). Also by co-opting well-known brands, such as card schemes – Mastercard, Visa – or by using celebrity names/faces in a deceiving way, ICOs can gather over 30,000 registrants in just a few days, according to the Canadian Financial Authority investigators Annie Leblanc and Maude Blanchette.

The good news is that there are regulators and authorities throughout the world, such as the North American Securities Administrators Association (NASAA), European Securities and Markets Authority (ESMA), Financial Action Task Force (FATF), and many others that monitor these fund raising activities/transactions, investigate any illegal/illicit/deceiving involvement and prosecute where needed.

How to lower the risk?

Mastercard and Visa are preparing their clients/merchants on how to deal effectively with the evolving risk management challenges. During RiskConnect, Jonathan Trivelas, Director, Customer Compliance and Fraud, Mastercard, covered Mastercard’s Business Risk Assessment and Mitigation (BRAM) program and its latest requirements concerning high risks merchants. These initiatives are called AN 1683—Addition of High-Risk Securities Merchants to the BRAM Program and Revised Standards—High-Risk Securities Merchant Registration and AN 1695—Addition of Cryptocurrency Merchants to the BRAM Program and Revised Standards— Cryptocurrency Merchant Registration and apply mainly to cryptocurrency use and chosen high-risk financial instruments trading. This includes recent developments regarding cryptocurrency merchants, high risk security traders (Binary, Forex, etc.), sports betting and high risk negative option billing merchants.

These standards came into effect on October 12th, though discussions around them have been started by Mastercard in spring 2018. Generally speaking, they apply to high risk merchants. It is also worth mentioning that ESMA (European Securities and Markets Authority) has already taken the intervention measures and temporarily prohibited the marketing, distribution or sale of binary options to retail clients. AN 1683 and AN 1695 also aim to provide legal opinions on the possibility of carrying out cryptocurrency business in a particular country.

In a world where anyone can be a merchant, everyone can be a customer, and the regulatory environment continues to extend their enforcement. Another option to lower this risk is to leverage global data points to automate and revolutionise online verifications and fraud prevention.

There are companies such as 4Stop or IdentityMind that, through the power of data, they can achieve automated risk mitigation, even for … cryptocurrency transactions, as technology has the capability to deanonymize an address on the Bitcoin network, thus attaching it to the real world identity of the person controlling it. Once this happens, all transactions made from and to this address become visible and traceable since the beginning of the blockchain and till the very last block.

Education in risk management is crucial

We have the tools and technology, we have the regulations and best practices examples, but how can risk professionals establish a knowledge base in an industry that lacks an established professional educational path and is evolving as quickly as it is? Clearly, by setting industry standards for professionalism and proficiency for the acquiring industry. There are a few associations, companies, groups like Electronic Transaction AssociationWeb ShieldMerchant Acquirer’s Committee that through programs, trainings, book releases, events, and many more are trying to offer new market players the tools to understand the risks associated with financial services.

We cannot but agree with Jason Oxman, CEO, Electronic Transactions Association who says “Through the ETA Certified Payments Professional program, as well as ETA’s new Self-Regulation Program, we are raising the level of education and professionalism in the payments industry, and events like RiskConnect help us increase awareness of the importance of global partnerships.”

We want to take this opportunity to thank the Web Shield team for inviting us for the RiskConnect event and conclude by adding Christian’s Chmiel, CEO&Founder Web Shield remark: “In the fight against fraud, education and collaboration are at least as important as technology”.

Original Source: https://www.thepaypers.com/expert-opinion/riskconnect-2018-the-anatomy-of-a-good-risk-management-strategy/776286

Riskskill Attends 2nd RiskConnect conference – 2018 at Frankfurt

Webshield Riskconnect Conference 2018 at Frankfurt

Riskskill is once again proud to be supporting Web Shield at their second RiskConnect conference – 2018, in Frankfurt.

The networking conference for risk and compliance professionals took place at the Hilton Hotel next to the airport at Frankfurt-am-Main on 29th and 30th November 2018.

RiskConnect a networking conference was hosted by Web Shield, who provide on-boarding, underwriting and monitoring solutions to many in the payments industry.

The two-day conference was attended by thought leaders and payment industry experts to debate the existing and newest challenges faced by the payments industry. Relevant industry developments and challenges are discussed, with opportunities to network with event participants. RiskConnect is the independent event where risk and compliance experts can share their knowledge and broaden their horizons over the topics at hand. so that they can remain ahead of others.

Riskskill is pleased to be supporting Web Shield at this event again. I am talking about the credit risk challenges in the merchant acquiring sector along with Shaun Lavelle, SVP Risk Management at Paysafe Group; we like to support the team from Web Shield as they are doing much to ‘shake-up’ the approach to enhanced risk management, and to improve risk awareness and knowledge in the industry.”

Riskskill is also honoured to be presenting along side a wide range of influential organisations, including senior risk management representatives from both Mastercard and Visa: but also rather pleased to be sharing the stage with Pulitzer Prize winner (and almost a legend in his lifetime: Carl Bernstein.” : http://www.carlbernstein.com

Other speakers include: Brian Kinch from Visa, Jonathan Trivelas from Mastercard, DJ Murphy from Card Not Present, Jason Oxman from the Electronic Transactions Association (ETA), along with speakers from 4Stop, Schiltz & Schiltz, Coinbase, Canadian regulator AMF and the FBI, Deloittes and the Dating Factory.

Riskskill, a boutique payments and risk management consulting company, encourages interested risk and compliance professionals to attend these events as they are a great opportunity to stay in the forefront of industry developments.

Further information on this event is available at http://www.riskconnect.eu

Risk Review FAQ – A Guide to Risk Review

Fraud Specialist, Risk Specialist, Compliance Specialist, Due Diligence Specialist

A Comprehensive Guide to Commercial Risk Review, Risk Management, Fraud Prevention, Business Loss Prevention, Bank Fraud Prevention, Due Diligence, Compliance, Audit, and Much More…

Recently Bill Trueman (an independent fraud and risk specialist) director of RiskSkill, wrote a comprehensive article on Risk Review, Due Diligence, Compliance, Fraud Prevention, Risk Management, Fraud Detection, Mobile Payment Risks, Card Risks, and lot more. After reading this article you will get answers of all the following questions.

What should I do to prevent Losses in my Business/ Bank/ Organisation/ etc?
What can I do to Stop/Detect/Prevent any kind of risk in my Organisation?
How a Risk Specialist Can Help to Stop Losses in a Company/ Bank/ Organisation?
How to Review the risk within an organisation before making an acquisition?
What is Due Diligence?
What is Compliance?
What is Operational Risk Review?
What is Credit Risk Review?
What is Financial Risk Review?
What is Enterprise Risk Management?
Can Fraud/Risk be Prevented ?
Can Card Fraud be Prevented ?
What is a Risk Review?
Can Mobile Payment Fraud be Prevented ?
How can Frauds be Prevented in Insurance Companies?
How can Frauds be Prevented in Telecom Companies?
Is Hiring a Fraud & Risk Professional is Costly Affair?
Where can I Find a Good Reliable Risk & Fraud Specialist?
Does RiskSkill Provide its Services Globally?
When Should I take Solutions provided by Riskskill or other Consultants?
What is VISA/MasterCard Compliance?
Our organisation has been instructed to perform an independent risk review by one or more the international cards schemes, what should we do?
Is hiring a Risk / Fraud professional expensive?
What are the Benefits of Hiring a Risk Specialist?
What does a Risk Specialist do?
How to Hire a Risk Specialist?
Where to Hire a Risk Specialist from?

I hope you got lots of good & useful information about risk review and fraud prevention, if you like this article please also share this with  others.

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