Risk
7/11/2013
02:19 PM
Dark Reading
Dark Reading
Products and Releases
50%
50%

AES Launches TrueSecure 2.2

Fraud-prevention system aimed at financial self-service applications

Los Angeles, CA, July 10, 2013, AES, a leading provider of advanced interactive software solutions for banking transactions, has launched TRUESecure&trade 2.2, its next generation fraud prevention system for financial self-service applications.

The system is already being used by AES in conjunction with TRUECollect&trade 2.2, its industry-leading Agent Emulation&trade system for credit portfolio management. Since its implementation, AES' TRUESecure&trade 2.2 fraud prevention solution has consistently thwarted intrusion attempts and fraudulent usage of the TRUECollect&trade 2.2 service.

"Our TRUE&trade suite of Agent Emulation&trade products for financial self-service applications depends not only on delivering high customer conversion rates, but also on preventing fraudulent access to the systems," said Joseph Konowiecki, Chairman and CEO of AES. He continued, "TRUESecure&trade 2.2 has proven itself as an exceptionally versatile fraud prevention tool which we are now including with all of our Agent Emulation&trade system implementations."

About TRUESecure 2.2

The TRUESecure&trade 2.2 Advanced Fraud Prevention System can interface seamlessly with leading fraud prevention systems and services. Additionally, AES utilizes a propriety SaaS software and infrastructure security design, deployed by global leaders in the Gartner Magic Quadrant Managed Hosting Category, which we feel creates a complete Advanced Fraud Prevention System at every critical touch point from consumer verification to compressive messaging confirmation of the financial transaction.

About AES

AES offers an enterprise-wide Agent Emulation&trade System for management of consumer credit portfolios. AES' patented TRUE&trade System achieves operational effectiveness, increase in profit, and enhances consumer experience and brand loyalty. Consumers are empowered to interact on a self-serve basis to resolve situations on any device, at any time. More information about Apollo Enterprise Solutions, Ltd. ("OAL:GR") is available at http://www.aestrue.com.

Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Cartoon
Current Issue
Dark Reading Tech Digest, Dec. 19, 2014
Software-defined networking can be a net plus for security. The key: Work with the network team to implement gradually, test as you go, and take the opportunity to overhaul your security strategy.
Flash Poll
Video
Slideshows
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2013-4440
Published: 2014-12-19
Password Generator (aka Pwgen) before 2.07 generates weak non-tty passwords, which makes it easier for context-dependent attackers to guess the password via a brute-force attack.

CVE-2013-4442
Published: 2014-12-19
Password Generator (aka Pwgen) before 2.07 uses weak pseudo generated numbers when /dev/urandom is unavailable, which makes it easier for context-dependent attackers to guess the numbers.

CVE-2013-7401
Published: 2014-12-19
The parse_request function in request.c in c-icap 0.2.x allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (crash) via a URI without a " " or "?" character in an ICAP request, as demonstrated by use of the OPTIONS method.

CVE-2014-2026
Published: 2014-12-19
Cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerability in the search functionality in United Planet Intrexx Professional before 5.2 Online Update 0905 and 6.x before 6.0 Online Update 10 allows remote attackers to inject arbitrary web script or HTML via the request parameter.

CVE-2014-2716
Published: 2014-12-19
Ekahau B4 staff badge tag 5.7 with firmware 1.4.52, Real-Time Location System (RTLS) Controller 6.0.5-FINAL, and Activator 3 reuses the RC4 cipher stream, which makes it easier for remote attackers to obtain plaintext messages via an XOR operation on two ciphertexts.

Best of the Web
Dark Reading Radio
Archived Dark Reading Radio
Join us Wednesday, Dec. 17 at 1 p.m. Eastern Time to hear what employers are really looking for in a chief information security officer -- it may not be what you think.