Cybercrime and payment fraud are exploding in United States


The 4 key catalysts explaining the increase in payment fraud

Digital supply chain

With the push for remote work and the digital transformation of the supply chain. Communication has moved digital. Email and video conferences have overtaken face-to-face meetings in the past few years. This movement has given bad actors a lot more opportunities to infiltrate communication internally and externally.

ID theft is becoming easier

United States is among the most targeted countries in the world when it comes to identity theft. We think that new technologies such as deep fakes and AI continue to make it harder to make sure your speaking with the person you think you are.

Email remains vulnerable

Businesses continue to rely on email, BEC and Phishing are the most common and dangerous ways to infiltrate communication in your supply chain.

Banks don’t namecheck

While it becomes harder for cybersecurity teams to keep the supply chain free from scammers and fraudsters. The most prevalent issue is that payments can be redirected by simply changing routing numbers and account numbers on invoices. Most banks don’t name check account holders or provide inadequate solutions for business-to-business payments.

Prevention is no longer about your systems and staff

Most financial fraud happens when trading with vendors. – You can’t control their security systems and staff processes, but you can control the payments you make to them.


Prevent the threat by joining cybersecurity and financial controls into a cybercrime strategy

As Cybercrime is financially motivated, CFOs are the logical person to take responsibility of the cybercrime strategy.


The new security standard for business payments

End-to-end B2B payment protection software to mitigate the risk of payment error, fraud and cyber-crime.