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A weekly summary of the news, trends, reviews, profiles and articles from CFO Tech Outlook
September 10, 2018

CFO Tech Outlook Weekly Brief

Newsletter for Enterprise Technology Decision Makers

Feature of the Week
The business accounting software market is geographically divided into five major regions including North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Latin America, and Middle East and Africa region with North America being the dominant market.
With an increase in popularity of B2B e-commerce solutions among the merchants, businesses are unable to ignore their struggle to manage multiple payment rails and payment processes.
The senior management should devise the fraud-fighting mechanism, align KPIs, and keep a tab on a regular basis.
Featured Vendors
Offers a patented software-only biometric password that uses gesture-based biometric technology for identity verification online.
Credit Plus has been delivering the information and verification services mortgage professionals need to make smart lending decisions and help their clients.
Offers a data-driven approach to analyze and determine financial frauds whereby it assesses financial data to identify anomalies in transaction patterns or periods.
CIO Viewpoint
Vennard Wright, CIO, WSSC (Washington Suburban Sanitary Commission)
As consumers and recipients of services from utilities, one of our least favorite things about receipt of those services is paying bills.
Tom Parker, CIO, Avalara
How does a rapidly growing software company located on four continents manage its workforce and project management needs effectively and efficiently? With VMware.
CXO Insights
By JD Choi, CEO, Tax Technologies, Inc.
The corporate income tax software market went through transitional phases similar to many other software market segments – fragmented development and, eventually, market consolidation.
By James Paterson, VP and GM of Wolters Kluwer Tax & Accounting North America, Corporate Indirect Segment
Most IT and tax teams are unsatisfied with their current tax software. Additionally, businesses still underestimate the likelihood and costs of sales and use tax mistakes.