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Fraud, money laundering, and other cyber crimes often increase in times of economic strife, and the pandemic is no different. In light of the coronavirus crisis, we believe that fraud detection applications are among the AI use-cases that are most likely to be adopted and deployed even when funds dry up for other kinds of more long-term, strategic innovation investments.
AI may have a role to play in digitizing the paper-heavy mortgage process, facilitating more streamlined search and discovery for entities across a variety of digital and scanned PDF documents. We spoke with Dan Cortright, Senior Director of Product Management at Iron Mountain, about just that. Courtright discusses how AI could help approve loans quicker, better assess risk, and allow employees to pull up documents they need to respond to customer requests.
Money laundering is a financial fraud method unique to what AI vendors and other solutions providers refer to in their “fraud detection” offerings. This is because the technique centers on making fraudulent money transfers that appear to be validated by two willing parties.
In the banking sector, supervisory organizations create and oversee the compliance rules that banks and other financial organizations need to follow. These compliance regulations are important for companies to carefully abide by, since non-compliance can potentially result in large fines or in extreme cases, even loss of banking licenses.
There's an entire artificial intelligence ecosystem for enterprise search. Most of this is in a purely digital world. Most vendors help with a layer of AI-enabled search that understands terms or phrases and is able to return the results or answers to questions that someone types in. But the problem is compounded when it comes to searching the physical world.