Measure Your Risk IQ
It's not enough to merely assess security risks. Rather, a company must know how good these assessments are. This five-step approach lets an organization prioritize project portfolios before mitigating any risks.
Speaking the Same Language
Banks, corporates and nonbanks all realize the importance of payments standards. But getting all the players on the same page is easier said than done.
Embedded Electronic Display Panel; ID Fraud Detection, Prevention; CA Accelerates ITIL Adoption
Death of a Regulator
It's no secret that dealing with the growing body of regulation has become a bigger part of bank CIOs' and other technology executives' jobs (not to mention their IT budgets).
Make sure you understand the claims vendors make, including mine
By Art Gillis
In recent years, I've been saying that my insights about core processing come from two sources: 1) assignments I have completed for 300 banks. And 2) from the annual compilation of Automation in Banking. But last week a highly respected listener said, "Wow!" when he heard the 300 bank projects I had completed. I wasn't sure if he meant skepticism or true admiration. In any event, it triggered my neurosis, so I counted the clients referenced in my 33-page c.v. and, uh oh, I c
Read it and weep (if you didn't make the cut), or draw your own conclusions
By Art Gillis
I'm not a fan of "Top xxx Lists," except for the American Banker list of the top 25 computer consultants. This week I reviewed the Top 500 Innovators list published by InformationWeek. I wasn't sure what the criteria were until I read the back page where the editor-in-chief made certain these weren't just pedestrian outfits that get the "plenty hard work" done. The publication was "particularly picky about applying the innovator moniker." Following are the names of the 25 bank
The industry spends more than average on IT and relies heavily on business intelligence tools and wireless e-mail
The Dark Side Of SOA
Building a service-oriented architecture is harder and takes more time and money than expected, but businesses aren't giving up on the effort, according to a survey by InformationWeek Research.