Hold On!

Hold Up

Please select a minimum of three sectors in the menu above.

Got It
  • Will local retailers adopt NFC payments?
  • Will local retailers adopt NFC payments?
    Jill G, Creative Commons (2013) ©
REPORT

2015 Expert Outlook on Money

Will we all adopt NFC payments? How will our privacy concerns hinder the development of electronic money? Do we really trust brands over banks and why should all finance companies be watching Apple?

Location North America / Northern Europe

Scope
For the Money Expert Outlook 2015, Philip Farah a Senior Director in the Financial Services practice of Cisco, Dave Birch author of Identity is the New Money and Miles Kimball a Professor of Economics and Survey Research at the University of Michigan talk to Canvas8 about the future of connected commerce, smartphone security and getting cash back as you shop.

----

...

Canvas8

Related

  • Article image Which bank services will make you switch?

    With UK consumer confidence increasing, competition among banks is stronger than ever. Austerity has left consumers cautious, while 24/7 banking has given more access and control over personal finance. But what do people want, and how can banks entice them to switch?

  • Article image How tech has transformed how we spend

    In the US, 80% of consumer spending no longer involves physical dollars, while in Britain cash use has dropped 14% in the last five years. What is driving this shift towards a cashless society? And how will we spend and manage money in the future?

  • Article image Apple Pay: seamless spending on and offline

    Apple is hoping that Apple Pay, a tap-to-pay service integrated into the iPhone 6 and Apple Watch, will help it dominate the $79.2 billion-a-year digital payments market. But can Apple succeed where so many have failed before, and truly replace our wallets with our phones?

  • Article image PhotoMoney: snap your spending in Japan

    Studies show that three quarters of us are born with the inclination to make poor spending decisions - spurring the creation of Japanese money management app PhotoMoney. And while it's not the first, developers believe it's unique enough to effectively alter spending habits.