August 2021

Operators vs fraudsters: whose side are e-wallets and affiliates on?

first_imgBingo Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Regions: Africa Asia Europe LATAM US AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter 15th June 2018 | By Joanne Christie While undoubtedly valuable to igaming operators, wallet providers and affiliates are at times enabling behaviour such as bonus abuse, says MuchBetter’s Jens Bader.E-wallets serve an invaluable purpose in igaming, acting as a conduit for operators to receive funds and for players to withdraw their winnings. However, they have also become a principle enabler of fraud in recent years and a key weapon in the arsenal of every fraudster.While no one disputes their continued importance, operators are starting to question whether wallets have swung too far in favour of users and whether wallet providers and affiliates are doing enough to prevent activity such as bonus abuse.A more extreme question might be to ask whose side these industries are really on, since e-wallets and affiliates appear to be benefiting as much as anyone from the current status quo.  What is the e-wallet problem? Historically, e-wallets were designed to put their users’ needs first, not the needs of operators. Their main features are customer-centred benefits, such as funding the wallet in real-time, moving money easily into and out of gaming accounts and using an attached prepaid card to use the account anywhere.While it could be argued that a rising tide lifts all boats, and that happier players make for more loyal and valuable customers, this is only true up to a point. Indeed, the use of e-wallets has created massive issues for operators including money laundering, collusion and bonus abuse.Of all fraudulent activity, bonus abuse might be the clearest example of how e-wallets can hurt operators. Bonus abuse involves players creating fraudulent accounts for the sole purpose of using promotional offers that are designed to acquire new players, without ever, or only as part of the wider scam, placing bets with their own money.When these codes are used in conjunction with bogus player accounts, gaming platforms are directly losing funds that they invested into acquiring new players. Anecdotal evidence suggests that bonuses can amount to as much as 35% of gross revenue spend and bonus abuse can cost as much as 15% of gross revenue.Bonus abuse is further exacerbated by fraudsters who scale up their activity by creating dozens of fake accounts. Most use e-wallets because they allow users to create multiple anonymous accounts from a single device and fund them by numerous methods without any transparency to the operator.Furthermore, since a single wallet can be funded by numerous accounts, possibly hundreds, it becomes impossible to know their true owners. In theory, this anonymity may also enable banned users to create new accounts by proxy, making it even harder for operators to clamp down on bonus abuse.So what exactly is preventing e-wallets from trying to stop this behaviour? The problem is that, other than avoiding relatively small fines, there really is no motivation for wallets to really clamp down on activity like bonus abuse.In fact, e-wallets often stand to benefit through the massive transaction fees generated by this behaviour. Worse still, some wallets actively encourage their users to make payments/transfers as often as possible, usually via cashback incentives.While this is not illegal by any means, some would call it ‘wallet operator fraud’, since they are gaming the system and encouraging users to make transactions for the sake of transactions.Do affiliates enable bonus abuse? Affiliates play an important part in this ecosystem too, given their role connecting players and operators. A typical scenario would be an affiliate promising an operator that they can identify a certain number of new prospective players for their promotional campaigns.This may sound like a win-win scenario (the affiliate gets paid and the operator gets new players), but all is not as it seems. The problem is that affiliates don’t care who signs up to these bonus campaigns, only that they are signed up. In many cases, there is no due diligence from affiliates to ensure that bonus promotions are used by legitimate players.The jury is still out on the role of affiliates in today’s igaming industry, since they can and do serve a valuable purpose. Something needs to change, however, since some affiliate sites currently function as a notice board for fraudsters to browse the latest bonus deals and pick those to their liking.By the time that an operator realises that the money they spent on their latest bonus campaign has resulted in zero new players, it is too late for them to do anything about it.This is not OK, and affiliates need to recognise their role in enabling this behaviour and take serious steps to prevent it, paying more than just lip service to the problem.Solving the problem These are serious problems, but there are ways that the industry can go about achieving change. For instance, were e-wallets linked to a single app or device, the cost of scaling scams such as bonus abuse would become prohibitive and far less popular.Likewise, if e-wallet providers were more transparent with operators and shared better/more data, which is still possible under GDPR, it would be much easier for operators and regulators to shine a light on fraudsters. The arrival of open banking and open APIs could also be a chance for the industry to change the status quo.The operator/affiliate/e-wallet relationship cannot continue in its current form, that much is clear, and something has got to give. I believe that 2018 is the year that the industry decides enough is enough and it will be fascinating to observe how things change over the next 12 months. Watch this space. Jens Bader has more than 20 years of experience in the payments industry, and recently co-founded MuchBetter, the new payments application for igamingRelated articles: Matched betting: ‘bonus abuse’ costing industry £20m every month (paywall) Card fraud to rise 50% during World Cup, says HooYu Operators vs fraudsters: whose side are e-wallets and affiliates on? Topics: Casino & games Marketing & affiliates Sports betting Bingo Poker Tags: Card Rooms and Poker Mobile Online Gambling While undoubtedly valuable to igaming operators, wallet providers and affiliates are at times enabling behaviour such as bonus abuse, says MuchBetter’s Jens Bader Email Addresslast_img read more

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Snaitech enters Spain as Playtech deal nears completion

first_img Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Snaitech managing director Fabio Schiavolin is targeting a swift rollout of the company’s ‘Smart Technology’ offering across Spain “in the coming months” after securing a licence to make its first move outside its home market of Italy.Snaitech is set to have a retail betting presence in Spain through the BetSmart platform by the end of this summer after linking up with operator Apuestas de España to launch Apuestas by Snai in the country.Snaitech will ultimately offer various online and mobile app sports betting products, as well as betting terminals and payment processing services.Having secured a B2B supplier licence from the country’s gaming regulator, the DGOJ, Snaitech is now confident of meeting the “challenge of internationalisation,” Schiavolin (pictured) said.“The Snaitech universe is being transformed and is driving the company beyond its position as an Italian market leader,” he said. “After launching in July, in the following months we want to expand our presence in the Spanish gaming sector in different autonomous communities.”Schiavolin will continue to serve as managing director of the company until 2021, while it has been confirmed that Playtech chief executive Mor Weizer will become Snaitech’s chairman.Playtech chief financial officer Andrew Smith will also join the board to serve alongside Snaitech’s Andrea Nappa, Chiara Palmeri, Mara Vanzetta and Raffaella Viscardi.In other news, Playtech confirmed this (Thursday) morning that it is set to complete its full takeover of Snaitech on August 3 after confirming that it now owns 96.5 per cent of the Italian gaming company’s shareholding following the conclusion of the mandatory takeover offer period.A spokesperson for Playtech told iGamingBusiness.com today that the timing of Snaitech’s launch in Spain and the impending completion of the buy-out was coincidental, with “the takeover running to its own timetable while it has been business as usual at Snaitech” since the transaction was announced.“There is obviously an opportunity for Playtech in Spain in the future, but the priority right now is to focus on the Italian business,” the spokesperson added.In its market announcement this morning, Playtech confirmed that its Italian subsidiary, Pluto, would initiate a so-called ‘squeeze-out’ period in which the remaining stake will be acquired from minority shareholders at a set price of €2.19 per share.Snaitech’s shares will be suspended from trading on August 1 and, following the conclusion of the squeeze-out period, the company will be delisted from the Borsa Italiana’s Mercato Telematico Azionario on August 3.In April, Playtech announced an initial acquisition of 70.6 per cent of Snaitech in a €846m ($1bn) deal funded by cash and new debt.Having secured approval for the transaction last month from Consob, Italy’s financial regulator, Playtech was required to make an offer for the remaining shares.Weizer said at the time of the takeover announcement that the transaction would “improve the quality and diversification of group revenue, whilst delivering exposure to high growth end markets”. Snaitech enters Spain as Playtech deal nears completion Regions: Europe Southern Europe Italy Spain Topics: Finance Sports betting Company’s first move outside Italy coincides with impending completion of Playtech’s 100% takeovercenter_img AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter 26th July 2018 | By contenteditor Finance Email Addresslast_img read more

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iGaming Dashboard – August 2018

first_img Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter 7th August 2018 | By Stephen Carter Topics: Casino & games Finance Sports betting Bingo Poker Tags: Card Rooms and Poker Online Gambling AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter iGaming Dashboard – August 2018center_img H2 Gambling Capital and iGaming Business are pleased to bring you the August 2018 iGaming Dashboard.The iGaming Dashboard is your monthly overview of the igaming sector in numbers and enables you to follow the evolution of the igaming sector.The numbers have recently been updated to include April 2018 IMF GDP forecasts, an extension of the date range to 2023 and US sports betting.We have also recently added the pre-match vs. in-play split for global sports betting GGR.Click on the different years to see how total global gambling gross win for igaming will evolve between now and 2023, geographical breakdowns provide you with an overview of revenue levels for key regions around the world.The vertical breakdown shows how much different product segments generate and the levels they are set to grow to.The term “white market” is used to describe taxed or fully legitimate markets, including the UK and any other that is in transition.We have removed all unconfirmed forecast igaming activity — mostly five to six US states, including the poker market in California — from our projections due to uncertainty over the timing of future market developments.H2 Gambling Capital is the gambling industry’s leading consulting, market intelligence and data team. The company has a track record of 15 years focused on the global gambling industry, its projections have been influential in shaping legislators’  and investors’ views of the gambling sector across the globe. Projections now extend to 2023 and include post-PASPA US sports betting Bingo Email Addresslast_img read more

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Stars Group pledges ‘premier’ sports betting in New Jersey

first_imgAddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Stars Group pledges ‘premier’ sports betting in New Jersey Topics: Sports betting Tech & innovation Sports betting 14th September 2018 | By contenteditor BetStars will initially launch on mobile in the US state Regions: US New Jersey Tags: Mobile Email Address Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter The Stars Group has launched its BetStars sports wagering brand in New Jersey and pledged to leverage its acquisition of Sky Betting & Gaming to establish the service as a “premier product” in the US state.BetStars goes live through the company’s partnership with Resorts Casino Hotel (pictured), which also covers Stars’ existing online poker and casino offerings available via PokerStarsNJ and PokerStarsCasinoNJ.Stars will initially offer BetStars on mobile, with the brand set to compete with other mobile sportsbooks in New Jersey run by Borgata, DraftKings, FanDuel, PlaySugarHouse and William Hill.BetStars will operate on Stars’ proprietary technology and player account management platform, which will provide customers with a single account with various online and mobile depositing and withdrawal options.Punters can place pre-match and in-game wagers via the BetStars platform and will also have the option to cash out of their bet.Matt Primeaux, Stars’ senior vice-president of strategy and operations for the US, said: “We have successfully launched BetStars in regulated markets across Europe and look forward to expanding and enhancing our New Jersey BetStars offering, including through leveraging the Sky Betting & Gaming acquisition following approval from the UK Competition and Markets Authority, to provide a premier product and experience to our customers in this new and developing market.”In July, Stars confirmed it had completed its acquisition of Sky Betting & Gaming in a deal worth $4.7bn (£3.58bn/€4.02bn).Stars has this year also finalised a deal to purchase CrownBet and William Hill Australia as part of its wider growth plans. Last month, Stars cited its merger and acquisition strategy as a key driver behind year-on-year financial growth in the second quarter. Sales rocketed by 35% to €412m and earnings before interest and deductions improved by 15% to $168m.Image: B64 (Andy Borysowski)last_img read more

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Kindred warning over Belgian advertising restrictions

first_img9th November 2018 | By contenteditor Marketing & affiliates AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Email Address Kindred warning over Belgian advertising restrictions Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Kindred Group has warned the Belgian authorities that new rules restricting gambling advertising risk pushing punters towards unregulated operators.The owner of Unibet has announced plans for a new responsible gambling campaign in Belgium just as plans to limit advertising were given Royal Decree, the final stage of legislative authorisation. iGamingBusiness.com understands the new rules will be implemented from June 2019.The legislation, which was backed by Justice minister Koen Greens and the Belgium Gaming Commission (BGC), bans online casino providers from advertising, while online sportsbooks may only advertise after 8pm on television and cannot appear during live sports events. There is also a requirement for all gambling ads to show warnings about problem gambling.Dennis Mariën, country manager at Kindred Belgium, told iGamingBusiness.com he is concerned that the changes could have a negative effect on what is widely considered a successfully regulated market, with around 80% of customers having been channelled towards licensed operators.“Enforcing a set of rules that might be too strict for regulated operators to keep a competitive offering vs the non-regulated ones is a possible danger towards the customers as the non-regulated operators are in no way obliged to offer similar levels of security towards their customers,” Mariën said.“Moreover, problem gamblers will most likely drop off the radar and therefore will not be able to seek help or assistance as by playing with a non-regulated operator.”He describes it as “imperative” that the authorities keep a close eye on the consequences of the new decrees and particularly in terms of the channelling of customers towards the regulated offering.Kindred and Unibet’s new responsible gambling campaign, which will be pushed across all channels, publicises tools designed to prevent problems. These include the ability to set maximum deposit and playing-time limits.At a time that Belgium is clamping down on the industry’s ability to communicate with the public, Mariën said Kindred is keen to remind customers of the importance of responsible gambling, which is a central core of the company’s overall strategy.He told iGamingBusiness.com: “This campaign is a very big initiative that aims to make customers and the general public aware of the tools we offer to support a sustainable gambling behaviour.“Kindred firmly believes in the combination of awareness and empowerment of the customer base and therefore highlighting the responsible gaming tools we have available was the main aim of the running campaign.”Unibet was awarded an online sports betting licence in 2012, a year after the sector was legalised.Earlier this year Kindred Group joined forces with Itsme to enhance the digital identification functions on its online gambling platform in Belgium. Topics: Marketing & affiliates Tags: Online Gambling Regions: Europe Western Europe Belgium Unibet owner expresses concerns as it unveils new responsible gambling campaignlast_img read more

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Casino and betting bill passed by Virginia Senate Committee

first_imgAddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Email Address 24th January 2019 | By contenteditor Topics: Casino & games Sports betting Bingo Slots Table games Tribal gaming A bill that would clear the way for the first land-based casinos to be opened in Virginia, as well as legalising sports betting, has been passed by the Senate Committee on General Laws and Technology.SB1126, introduced by Democrat Senator Louise Lucas, would legalise casino gaming in the state. Casinos would be restricted to cities with an unemployment rate of at least 4%, a poverty rate of 20%, and which had experienced a population decline of at least 7% between 1990 and 2016.The bill proposes issuing one casino licence for each eligible city, with a tribal casino permitted in cities with a population of at least 200,000, and in which 24% of all real estate are exempt from local property taxes.Casinos would be able to offer table, dice and slot games, as well as sports betting, though there is no provision for online gaming or wagering.Each local authority would be required to secure approval for the casino from residents, through a local referendum, with the Virginia Lottery Board responsible for regulating the market.The venues would pay a tax of 10% of gross revenue, with takings divided between a number of causes. A share of tax revenue will be divided between the State General Fund and two new entities established through the act. These are the Virginia Public School Construction Grants Program and Fund, which will fund repairs and building of schools and the Problem Gambling Treatment and Support Fund.A further portion the tax revenue will be allocated to the State Local Casino Gaming Proceeds Fund, which will be established through the act to ensure local authorities benefit from the casinos.The cities in which the venues are based will also receive a share, as will another new body, the Regional Improvement Commission. This will fund improvements to transportation in the local area.The bill was passed by the Senate Committee on General Laws and Technology with nine voting in favour, three against and one abstaining. It now passes to the Senate Finance Committee for further scrutiny, after being combined with two other bills to legalise casino gaming, SB1503 and SB1706.Efforts to legalise sports betting alone are also in play in the Virginia legislature, with Delegate Marcus Simon introducing a bill to regulate wagering and allow online lottery sales introduced in the House of Representatives. That bill, which was pre-filed in 2018, has been assigned to the House Committee on Rules. Casino and betting bill passed by Virginia Senate Committee Tags: Slot Machines Bingo A bill that would clear the way for the first land-based casinos to be opened in Virginia, as well as legalising sports betting, has been passed by the Senate Committee on General Laws and Technology. Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Regions: US Virginialast_img read more

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California Assemblymember files sports betting proposal

first_img California Assemblymember Adam Gray has filed a constitutional amendment to authorise sports wagering in the state, provided it is ratified by citizens in a statewide ballot. Horse racing California Assemblymember Adam Gray has filed a constitutional amendment to authorise sports wagering in the state, provided it is ratified by citizens in a statewide ballot.ACA 16 would amend Section 19, Article IV of California’s Constitution of State to give the legislature the power to authorize sports betting regulation. This would clear the way for legislation to be introduced to establish a regulatory framework and tax system for the vertical.Assembly Governmental Organization Committee chair Gray explained that the amendment was filed in response to the Supreme Court’s decision to strike down the 1992 Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act (PASPA) in May last year.“The US Supreme Court has shouldered the burden of bringing legal clarity to the issue of sports wagering and the rights of states under the Constitution,” he said. “Now it is the responsibility of the Legislature to determine the most prudent way forward.”He noted that eight states currently allow legal wagering, with more than 35 considering legislative proposals. Sports betting was widely popular despite legal restrictions at federal and state level, with around $150bn bet on sports illegally each year. Tags: Mobile Online Gambling OTB and Betting Shops Race Track and Racino 28th June 2019 | By contenteditor Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter “Whether we like it or not, Californians are already betting on sports through illegal and often unscrupulous websites in foreign countries,” Gray continued. “It is time to shine a light on this multibillion-dollar industry. We need to crack down on illegal and unregulated online gaming and replace it with a safe and responsible option which includes safeguards against compulsive and underage gambling, money laundering, and fraud.Read the full story on iGB North America. Topics: Legal & compliance Sports betting Horse racing California Assemblymember files sports betting proposal Regions: US California Email Address AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterlast_img read more

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GVC slammed after Parliamentary inquiry snub

first_img3rd September 2019 | By contenteditor Email Address GVC slammed after Parliamentary inquiry snub Tags: Online Gambling GVC will not be represented at this week’s Parliamentary hearing into online gambling following the withdrawal of chief executive Kenny Alexander. Legal & compliancecenter_img Topics: Legal & compliance AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter GVC will not be represented at this week’s Parliamentary hearing into online gambling following the withdrawal of chief executive Kenny Alexander.Representatives from William Hill, Flutter Entertainment and other major operators will all give evidence to the Gambling Related Harm All Party Parliamentary Group (GRH APPG) on Wednesday (4 September) as it continues its inquiry designed to identify and remedy the harms caused by online gambling.A spokesperson for the cross-party group told iGamingBusiness that Alexander had originally agreed to attend, but withdrew last month, with GVC not offering to send a replacement.William Hill chief executive Philip Bowcock and Flutter’s Peter Jackson have also pulled out, but both operators will now be represented by other executives.Carolyn Harris MP, who chairs the group, said the withdrawals were “outrageous”.“These are men who run companies that feed addiction, amass vast profits from the vulnerable and take home huge pay packets, yet they are too afraid to appear before MPs,” Harris said in a statement provided by the group. “They seem to think they have better things to do than to explain their actions publicly. They are running scared and their actions are cowardly in the extreme.”GVC told iGamingBusiness that Alexander was not able to attend the hearing due to other commitments, but reiterated its commitment to safer gambling.“Mr Alexander had planned to attend the hearing but due to business commitments, is now unfortunately unable to do so. At this stage, we do not have an executive available to stand in,” a spokesperson said.“With its ‘Changing for the Bettor’ strategy, GVC has made huge advances in the area of safer gambling and as a business, we are committed to driving up standards, protecting vulnerable customers and reducing the harm caused by problem gambling behaviours.”GVC was also one of the first operators to declare its support for a so called whistle to whistle advertising ban in the UK, and has gone even further by calling for a total ban on broadcast advertising by operators.As one of the UK’s ‘big five’ operators, it has also committed to increasing its contribution to problem gambling treatment funding to 1% of gross gambling yield by 2023.The hearing will be attended by John Coates, the joint chief executive of Bet365, as well as Ian Proctor and Phil Cronin, the CEOs of Sky Betting and Gaming and Tombola respectively.Fred Done, the chief executive of Betfred, did not accept his invitation due to a prior engagement. Dan Taylor, chief executive of European operations for the Paddy Power and Betfair brands, will represent Flutter, with William Hill sending Phil Walker, the group’s managing director of online betting in the UK and Ireland.The hearing is the sixth that has taken place since the inquiry began earlier this year. The seventh and final hearing was due to take place next week but has been postponed due to the prorogation of Parliament. Those due to attend the postponed session, which is to focus on the regulatory landscape, included Neil McArthur, the chief executive of the Gambling Commission, and Shahriar Coupal, director of advertising policy and practice at the Advertising Standards Authority.iGB understands the final hearing will now take place in October or November, and the group is still hopeful of publishing its report and recommendations before the end of the year.This inquiry was created to “examine the full impact of online gambling, the addictive and potentially harmful nature of some of the products on offer and their effect on the vulnerable, in particular, children.”last_img read more

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Gambling advertising bans hurt Sky TV ad revenue

first_imgLegal & compliance AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Topics: Legal & compliance Marketing & affiliates Sports betting Comcast-owned media giant Sky said that a 18.2% decrease in advertising revenue in the third quarter of this year was largely due to the whistle-to-whistle ban on gambling advertising in the UK and new gambling advertising restrictions in Italy.Advertising revenue fell from $545m (£424.5mm/€490.1m) in the third quarter of 2018 to $446m in the third quarter of 2019, the first quarter since the ban came into effect.In its quarterly report, Comcast said the decline “reflects an unfavorable impact from a change in legislation related to gambling advertisements in the UK and Italy, as well as overall market weakness.”The Industry Group for Responsible Gambling (IGRG) introduced the whistle-to-whistle ban in December 2018. Under the ban, no gambling advertising can now be shown on pre-watershed sports from five minutes before a sporting event begins until five minutes after the event finishes, with the exception of horse and greyhound racing.The UK whistle-to-whistle ban was introduced on 1 August 2018, meaning that Sky’s figures refer only to two months of activity since it came into effect. With football’s English Premier League only starting on 10 August, the ban may also have a larger effect on future quarters that include three full months of Premier League games.Italy, meanwhile, introduced a total ban on gambing advertising on 1 January. As well as television advertising, commercial communications such as product placement, the distribution of branded items (including competitions with branded products as prizes), advertorials and influencer marketing are all banned.Advertising as a whole made up only 9.8% of Sky’s revenue, while the difference between 2018 and 2019 third-quarter advertising revenue came to 2% of the company’s total revenue.Sky previously owned operator Sky Betting and Gaming, but sold the majority of the business to private equity group CVC in 2015 before the Stars Group purchased both CVC’s portion of the comapny and Sky’s remaining 20% in 2018. Gambling advertising bans hurt Sky TV ad revenuecenter_img 25th October 2019 | By Daniel O’Boyle Email Address Comcast-owned media giant Sky said that a 18.2% decrease in advertising revenue in the third quarter of this year was largely due to the whistle-to-whistle ban on gambling advertising in the UK and new gambling advertising restrictions in Italy. Regions: Europe UK & Ireland Southern Europe Italylast_img read more

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Webinar: How to beat bonus abusers at their own game

first_img Email Address 27th November 2019 | By Bonuses are critical for attracting and retaining players. However, such incentives also attract fraud and abuse. Rewatch our webinar from Wednesday 22nd January 2020 at 15:00 to find out more.Bonus abuse has been on the rise for quite some time. According to iovation research, there was a 287% increase in bonus abuse from 2015 to 2018 – and in 2019, it was once again the most common type of fraud reported by iovation gambling customers. In the past year alone, bonus abuse reports have risen 72%, which underscores the gravity of this issue for the industry.Limiting new player deposit amounts and methods might minimize your losses, but it will also undermine profitability. Instead, join iovation and Clarion on January 22nd to learn how you can: AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Webinar: How to beat bonus abusers at their own game Prevent fraudsters from abusing bonuses and diluting the value of your incentives Identify good players quickly to increase the effectiveness of bonuses Speed new players to play by removing unnecessary barriers due to fraud concerns Increase deposit limits with confidence, resulting in increased revenuescenter_img Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Bonuses are critical for attracting and retaining players. However, such incentives also attract fraud and abuse. Rewatch our webinar from Wednesday 22nd January 2020 at 15:00 to find out more. This webinar is sponsored by Iovation. Uncategorized Topics: Uncategorizedlast_img read more

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