A multitude of factors are fuelling Singapore’s appetite for biometric payments, but what does the future hold?
96 per cent of people in Singapore are ready and willing to use biometric payments, according to a recent study by Visa, but is this enthusiasm mirrored elsewhere? The Future of Payments special report, published in The Times, examines the barriers to widespread biometric adoption, the arguments for and against facial recognition, and why Scandinavian banks have decided to embrace wearables over fingerprints. It covers the obstacles in the way of India’s transition to mobile money only and whether going cashless will mean financial exclusion for the elderly. Other issues explored include why America is so behind in payment technology, if Apple’s new credit card is a cause for concern and whether money really can buy happiness, after all
Please register to download
Please register to download this report. Registration is 100% free and provides access to all the latest insight and analysis shaping business today.
In association with
In this report
Enabling a smooth payments experience for customers is crucial to maximise sales and growth potential in an omnichannel world. But as payment innovations and consumer expectations continue to evolve, how can companies keep up?
As payments innovation continues, regulations are becoming more complicated. Bradley Riss, chief commercial officer of Checkout.com, explains how to thrive in this changing world
As fintech consolidates, a new crop of billion-dollar unicorns is on the horizon, writes Clay Wilkes, chief executive of Galileo
SWIFT is working with financial institutions to transform the global payments ecosystem, and it’s making day-to-day life easier for everyone
Technology is setting new standards for customer experience that payment operators often struggle to reach, but in a digital era this is no longer negotiable
The consumer lending business has been ripe for disruption, but even established players can become disruptors if they are tech-savvy and leverage what they already do well
For many UK-based companies, whether using suppliers abroad or growing their international workforces, making and receiving international payments has become a regular activity. But a range of payment pain points and knowledge gaps can create serious challenges