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DIGITAL BANKING SECURITY– QUO VADIS?

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Implementing a robust security network across the bank leveraging on Operational Risk processes

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DIGITAL BANKING SECURITY– QUO VADIS?

  1. 1. DIGITAL BANKING SECURITY– QUO VADIS? Implementing a robust security network across the bank leveraging on Operational Risk processes Oliver Binder Operational Risk CEE UniCredit Bank Austria oliver.binder@unicreditgroup.at Vienna, 11 September 2015
  2. 2.  BACKGROUND  Digital Banking on the Rise  Cybercrime as the Dark Side of the Internet  NEW OPERATIONAL RISK CONCEPTS  OpRisk Network as support of IT Security  OpRisk Tools & Outlook  New Concepts – New Questions AGENDA 2
  3. 3. INTERNET BANKING ON THE RISE IN EUROPE 3  Online banking penetration in the European Union (EU28) from 2007 to 2014* *source: Statistica
  4. 4. BANKS HAVE TO REACT TO GLOBAL TRENDS AND INCREASING COMPETITION  Development from cash to cheques, to credit cards and debit cards, and now to online banking and mobile commerce.  Increasing competition through financial services offered by non-banking firms  New means of transactions, e.g. paying with your smartphone, are becoming more and more popular 4
  5. 5. 5  Criminals increasingly leverage on big data analysis ExamplesThreats  Criminals use vulnerabilities in banks ICT system framework  Phishing  Rogue mobile applications/ malware  Account takeover Online Channel attack Hacking/ Hacktivism Big Data* Development and adaption of malware based on analysis of client device configurations KEY TRENDS AS THE WORLD GOES MOBILE, CYBERCRIME WILL FOLLOW  Criminals target digital channel transactions of bank clients  Loss of client data  Loss of confidential internal data  System damage --> Reputational Risk *Big data is an evolving term that describes any voluminous amount of structured, semi-structured and unstructured data that has the potential to be mined for information
  6. 6. 6  Global cyber-crime likely cost individuals, companies and governments between $375 billion and $575 billion in 2013 (0,5% of global GDP)* A GLIMPSE ON THE GLOBAL DAMAGE CAUSED *source: Center for Strategic and International Studies, 2013
  7. 7. Increase clients’ awareness Increase staff skills and mindset Personalized Security Settings for different channels Offline Security Structure supporting online security 2 Factor Authentication (Token, SMS, Mobile) PKI, Biometrics Fraud Detection Systems Real time SMS alerts Coorporation with GSM Operators and Phone Manufacturers Non - Secure Secure ITI WILL BE A LONG ROAD TO SECURED DIGITAL BANKING. Regular Mobile Security and Penetration Tests
  8. 8. UNICREDIT – BIG BANK, BIG CHALLENGES 8 Estonia Latvia Lithuania Poland Croatia SerbiaBosnia Slovakia Ukraine Turkey Hungary Russia Czech Rep. Slovenia Austria Bulgaria Romania Italy Germany Monte- negro Bank Austria Subholding BA Group AMA LEs: • UC Bank Austria (2007) • Zagrebacka Banka (HR, 2007) • Schoellerbank (AT, 2008) • UCB Czech Republic (2008) • UCB Slovakia (2008) • UCB Slovenija (2008) • UCB Hungary (2009) • UC Tiriac Bank (RO, 2009) • UC Bulbank (BG, 2010) UniCredit Group Bank Austria Sub-holding International network in 50 markets 17 European countries Present in 13 countries ~ 8,500 Branches ~ 2,500 ~ 147,000 Employees ~ 47,000 ~ 40 million customers € 844 billion Total assets € 189 billion Milan Headquarters Vienna
  9. 9. IDENTIFICATION & COOPERATION OF ALL AREAS IS KEY UniCredit Bank Austria AG – Management Board CEO HR CRO CFO CEE Commercial Banking Corprorates & IB Private Banking Legal ORGA Compliance Internal Audit DORM DORM DORM UBIS Risk Management DORM OpRisk unit Special Credit DORM DORM DORM Private Customers Corporates DORM DORM DORM DORM Operational & Reputational Risk Committee DORM Security Office DORM Schoellerbank OpRisk Management CEE legal entities OpRisk functions Police Other banks External institutes Payment units
  10. 10. VISION: ENHANCING OPPORTUNITIES AND REDUCING THREATS TO BUSINESS OBJECTIVES 10 Permanent Work Group What?  Analyzing operational loss data, KRIs and Scenarios  Identify mitigation actions  Reduce potential operational losses and key risks in the future  Monitoring and facilitating of proceedings of strategic relevant initiatives Who?  Operational Risk (OpRisk)  Organisation (ORGA)  representatives from other relevant functions i.e. Business Divisions, Legal, Audit, Compliance, etc. if needed How?  Fostering proactivity, members take the initiative and areas actively promote topics  Emergence of bilateral discussions – e.g. ORGA / Security  Function as escalation body for previously uncovered topics When?  Bi-weekly operative Jour Fixe with ORGA  Quarterly meeting with all major participants for decision taking Effective execution of the PWG concept resulted in successful cooperation with key stakeholders and business
  11. 11. VISION: ENHANCING OPPORTUNITIES AND REDUCING THREATS TO BUSINESS OBJECTIVES 11 KEY SUCCESS FACTORS  Establishing a good cooperation with stakeholders is crucial  Regular meetings result in intense teamwork  Set-up at an operative level in order to enable tangible results  Involve all company employees through initiatives (idea management)  Include the roll-out of the PWG concept into high priority programmes with clear management attention
  12. 12. OPERATIONAL RISK FRAMEWORK BANK AUSTRIA WHERE WE COME FROM … AND WHERE WE WANT TO GO Strategies Mitigation actions Process enhancement Insurance Internal loss data External loss data Scenario analysis Key operational risk indicators RAF* Quantitative Requirement Mitigation& Controlling Integrated Risk Management  Integration in business strategies and day-to-day business decisions  Alignment of Risk management to managerial view  Active mitigation of OpRisk profile  A constant increase in awareness for operational risk  Active involvement of business divisions  Decentral OpRisk Framework  Sound basis for controlling and monitoring of risk profile *Risk Appetite Framework
  13. 13. MULTI-CHANNEL EVOLUTION IN BANK AUSTRIA – WE AIM AT MAKING BANKING “SMARTER” 13
  14. 14. NEW BRANCH CONCEPTS – OPEN QUESTIONS 14  Are your new channels secure, both physically and electronically?  Can you meet all legal standards, e.g. data security laws?  Is your IT-infrastructure stable?  Are your internal processes aligned with the new concepts?  Are your employees and customers fit for the new challenges?  Are you ready to cover possible new emergencies?  What about your customers who want to stick with traditional channels?
  15. 15. ALL YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT DIGITAL BANKING… 15
  16. 16. ANY QUESTIONS? 16

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