Say goodbye to fraudsters, and hello to BioCatch, the industry leader in behavioral biometrics solutions. BioCatch uniquely analyzes more than 2,000 physical and cognitive behavioral attributes to address various use cases in the digital lifecycle. Typically used for account takeover fraud detection, identity proofing and risk-based authentication, behavioral biometrics has become a key component for driving secure and seamless online experiences.
BioCatch was founded in 2011 as the pioneer in behavioral biometrics. Since then, we have taken off in so many ways, changing the face of the industry and in how identity fraud and authentication is managed. Here’s a quick look at some statistics on how we measure our success:
The fraud challenges currently facing global financial institutions are extensive. From detecting scams through to synthetic identities, fraud detection in banking requires innovative solutions to deal with complex problems. Unfortunately, most traditional authentication and fraud prevention solutions are aimed at solving a specific problem – is someone logging in from a known device or is the password entered the correct one? These one dimensional solutions leave blind spots for criminals to exploit, coming in the form of remote access attacks, social engineering and malware.
In 2017, BioCatch was recognized by Frost & Sullivan for New Product Innovation in Biometric Authentication, highlighting the company’s position in the emerging behavioral biometrics landscape and how the BioCatch platform helps identify fraudsters without jeopardizing the user experience.
Digital transformation has taken its hold in payments, banking, commerce, and beyond. But both the rapid transformation of processes and the rate of consumer adoption present significant challenges for businesses. One of the biggest questions of our day is how do you verify customer identity in a way that prevents cybercrime without disrupting the user journey?
Traditional authentication solutions can be a major hindrance to user experiences. Stronger security simply doesn’t play well with ease of use for consumers.