The Definitive Guide to The Real Cost of Online Fraud

August 29, 2023
August 29, 2023
The Definitive Guide to the Real Cost of Online Fraud Cover

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Two-thirds of Americans believe fraud has hit a “crisis level,” according to a May 2023 report. They’re not wrong, as most organizations experienced fraud in the past two years. Whether your organization is part of this majority or not, understanding the fraud landscape is vital to keeping your business safe.

The situation worsens as fraudsters evolve techniques to evade detection and find new victims. That’s why nearly 70% of executives expect financial crime risks to increase over the next year.

Read on to learn about three common types of attacks: payment fraud, login fraud, and sign-up fraud. In each fraud category, we look at three industries often targeted for fraud: software, finance, and online gaming and gambling.

Table of Contents

Payment fraud

Payment fraud includes a range of illegal practices aimed at intercepting and misappropriating financial transactions, which include coupon and promo abuse, credit card fraud, card cracking, friendly fraud, and mobile payment fraud.

These practices have far-reaching consequences. Global losses tied to ecommerce payment fraud alone hit an astounding $41 billion in 2022. This year, they’re forecasted to rise by 17% to $48 billion.

This escalating threat underscores the critical need for businesses to enhance their understanding of these risks, fortify their security strategies, and navigate this complex landscape effectively.

Finance: at the eye of the payment fraud storm

The finance industry finds itself at the core of the payment fraud epidemic. Fraud erodes the trust, stability, and efficiency the finance industry aims to stand for. From traditional banks to fintech, no aspect of this industry remains unscathed.

  • In 2020, bank fraud accounted for a staggering $1.67 billion in losses, a stark reminder of the risk that permeates this vital industry. The danger isn’t confined to mega corporations; it infiltrates all businesses.
  • According to a 2023 AFP Payments Fraud and Control Report, nearly every business grapples with this crisis. As a Forbes Advisor poll revealed that 33% of small business owners consider credit card fraud a major concern, small businesses haven’t escaped the situation.
  • This crisis isn’t static; it’s accelerating. Digital payment fraud losses are anticipated to surpass a jaw-dropping $343 billion globally between 2023 and 2027. These ominous trends aren’t merely numbers; they’re manifestations of deep-rooted vulnerabilities that threaten to undermine the bedrock of financial trust.
  • For instance, card-not-present (CNP) fraud, accounting for 73% of card payment fraud loss in 2023, exposes the profound risks in our increasingly digitized commerce landscape.


Just as fintech emerged to democratize access to financial services, so too has financial fraud been democratized. Fraudsters can buy tools to commit fintech fraud for prices as low as a cup of coffee.

  • Even complex tools, such as cryptocurrency fraud malware, cost just a few dollars on the dark web. Carding software, used to clone credit and debit cards, is sold for just over $40. This so-called “fraud-as-a-service” has led to a massive explosion in fintech fraud.
  • In 2022 alone, hackers took off with cryptocurrencies worth $4.3 billion — a shocking 37% increase from the previous year. Reports of cryptocurrency investment fraud almost tripled, echoing the FBI’s report of over $10 billion in losses from online scams in 2022.
  • The buy-now-pay-later (BNPL) sector, an innovative solution for consumer credit, has witnessed a 211% increase in fraud attacks yearly. With the number of Americans using BNPL services surging from 25 million in 2020 to over 88 million in 2023, the industry faces a critical challenge — balancing expansion with escalating fraud risks. 
  • Friendly fraud, contributing to an average of 44% of chargebacks, further complicates this issue, casting a shadow on customer trust.

The financial industry stands on a precipice. How it tackles the relentless surge of payment fraud could redefine its future and shape the trust of millions who rely on it. Old-school solutions aren’t enough.

Software: a growing payments fraud battleground

There’s a common saying: “Data is a gold mine.” Customer relationship management (CRMs) software and storage management solutions control vast volumes of sensitive data — everything from trade secrets to customer information — that drive critical business decisions. However, these gold mines are also prime targets for fraudsters, who deploy payment fraud tactics in the lucrative software industry.

Fraudsters exploit the trust in software platforms, tricking users into handing over access to invaluable data and systems. It demonstrates how technological advances expand the attack surface for potential fraud while creating opportunities.

SaaS challenges

Software as a service (SaaS) is a rapidly expanding software industry segment. However, with this growth comes an increase in vulnerabilities. For example, phishing attacks in the SaaS landscape have increased by a staggering 1,100% between June 2021 and June 2023.

The SaaS sector faces unique challenges, including subscription, chargeback, and refund fraud. Chargebacks soared by 179% from 2018 to 2020, with a staggering 80% attributed to “friendly fraud,” whereby customers opt for chargebacks rather than refunds. With many SaaS products, claiming a false chargeback or refund is trivially quick and easy, making it a prime target for opportunistic fraudsters.

Chargeback fraud in the SaaS world is a serious concern with wide-ranging impacts. When a customer disputes a subscription fee, the SaaS company faces an immediate withdrawal of funds. This dispute isn’t just a refund; it comes with additional chargeback fees and administrative costs.

The negative consequences of payment fraud for SaaS

The ripple effects are substantial. For one, there’s a direct hit to the revenue, which is even more biting because SaaS companies have ongoing costs like server maintenance and salaries. Losing revenue they thought was secure can throw financial planning into disarray.

The relationship with payment processors like Stripe is also at stake. These processors don’t take kindly to high chargeback ratios. If a SaaS company gets too many chargebacks, it risks higher fees or even account termination. It is no small matter — losing the ability to transact with a major processor is like impounding your cash registers.

Plus, chargebacks decrease data quality. SaaS companies rely on financial data for decision-making, and chargebacks introduce volatility and uncertainty into this data. It can cloud judgment and lead to less informed and less effective decision-making.

More generally, about 60% of subscription businesses reported an uptick in online payment fraud over the last year. It surpasses the average eCommerce fraud rates, underscoring the SaaS sector’s heightened vulnerability to payment fraud.

Similarly, affiliate fraud — fraudulent clicks that made up 17% of all affiliate traffic in 2022, costing businesses an estimated $3.4 billion — is another facet of this multi-dimensional problem. It’s not just a number; it’s a statement about how third-party relationships, crucial for expanding market reach, can be twisted into costly liabilities.

This complicated web of internal and external risks presents significant financial, legal, and reputational damage potential. Businesses must understand each threat to build robust defenses against the tidal wave of fraud and navigate this intricate landscape.

Online gaming and gambling: high-stakes fraud

The online gaming and gambling world, filled with high stakes and higher rewards, has become a key target for payment fraud.

A recent report by LexisNexis spotlights an alarming increase in fraud within this industry, with bot attacks growing 112% in just one year. A widespread type of fraud is bonus abuse, in which scammers create multiple accounts to claim gaming and gambling promotions. If a credit card is required to claim a promotion, the fraudster may use a synthetic or stolen card.

The pulse of online gaming and gambling beats to the rhythm of credit card transactions. Unfortunately, these transactions can be severely compromised. In the online gambling industry, 1 in every 23 payment transactions is fraudulent. Nearly half of all transactions are beleaguered by automated bot attacks, which relentlessly probe for weaknesses to exploit.

Money laundering + payment fraud

Money laundering is closely related to payment fraud in gaming and gambling. The European Commission assigns online gambling the maximum risk score for money laundering and terrorism financing. The Financial Action Task Force also recognizes the vulnerability of casinos and the gaming sector.

Cash in, cash out

Fraudsters deploy many types of payment fraud strategies in gaming and gambling. For instance, in the “cash-in, cash-out” model, the fraudster deposits funds into a gaming account, typically funds obtained through illicit means. The funds are mixed with legitimate gaming transactions by placing several low-value bets. The fraudster then withdraws the funds, which now appear legitimate as gambling winnings.

Compliance and regulations

However, not all forms of payment fraud are this straightforward. Some fraudsters engage in cooperation with other players. In such cases, acquaintances may intentionally lose bets to one another, effectively transferring funds between accounts. This practice can be challenging for anti-money laundering (AML) systems to detect, as the transactions may not raise any obvious red flags.

Examining real-world incidents provides valuable insights into the online gaming and gambling industry’s practical challenges. For instance, in 2019, the U.K. Gambling Commission imposed a fine of £1.6 million on Platinum Gaming Limited, which failed to identify gambling harm and prevent money laundering. This case underscores the importance of stringent AML policies and procedures.

Real-life gaming money laundering: Intouch Game

A more significant case came to U.K.-based Intouch Game, fined the equivalent of $7.6 million after failing to prevent money laundering. Given the scale and complexity of payment fraud in online gaming and gambling, companies must implement robust preventative measures. These include comprehensive Know Your Customer (KYC) procedures, ongoing transaction monitoring for unusual activity, and leveraging technology such as machine learning to detect patterns indicative of fraud.


Regarding regulation, authorities worldwide gradually recognize the need for more stringent controls. For instance, the 6th Anti-Money Laundering Directive has expanded the scope of AML obligations for online gaming and gambling operators, including stricter customer due diligence and reporting requirements.
The Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN) requires casinos to implement comprehensive AML programs in the United States. State gambling commissions also play a vital role in regulating the industry. For instance, the Nevada Gaming Commission has established rigorous standards for cybersecurity compliance.

It is essential to recognize that money laundering through payment fraud in online gaming and gambling is a global issue, and every operator is at risk.

Login fraud

As its name suggests, login fraud involves unauthorized access to a user’s account through deception. Login fraud puts valuable personal data, financial information, transaction histories, and even proprietary business information at risk. The consequences ripple outward, affecting client relationships, partner trust, and market reputation.

In this section, we look into the specifics of login fraud, dissecting its various forms and the most at-risk sectors.


The world of finance, traditionally viewed as a fortress of security, is also facing the insidious threat of login fraud. A 2020 Aite Group study paints a grim picture, with 38% of consumers stating they had recently fallen victim to such fraud.

  • With bank deposit account fraud causing a $1.3 billion drain on the industry in 2018 alone, the urgent need for a solution is clear. Credit card companies, a cornerstone of the financial sector, find themselves caught in the middle of this storm.
  • During 2021, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) was inundated with nearly 390,000 reports of credit card fraud, underlining its status as one of the most common types of fraud in the U.S. 
  • The following year, an alarming 65% of credit and debit card holders reported being fraud victims at some point, with 44% of credit card users witnessing two or more fraudulent charges.
  • Fraud against bank deposit accounts led to a staggering loss of $1.3 billion in 2018, with debit card fraud accounting for almost half of these losses. The magnitude of these figures is unsettling and brings to light the pressing need to reinforce security measures.

Emerging fraud in BNPL and crypto

As the financial landscape evolves, new platforms emerge and, with them, novel challenges. While revolutionizing retail financing, the buy now, pay later industry has simultaneously opened up a new avenue for fraudsters. Exploiting features such as instant loan approval and quick delivery, they employ credential stuffing, phishing, and SIM swapping to hijack user accounts. The impact on the BNPL industry has been noticeable. While some providers like Affirm, Afterpay, and PayPal set the bar high regarding privacy, transparency, and security, others must catch up.

And the surge in cryptocurrency usage has unveiled a new hot spot for login fraud. The inherently anonymized and low-scrutiny environment of crypto exchanges has proven particularly susceptible to credential stuffing attacks. Despite the low success rate of these attacks, the significant volume of attempts results in considerable losses and breaches of private information.

Financial institutions must act decisively in the face of this rising tide of login fraud. Robust security measures and vigilant monitoring systems are crucial, as is continuous customer education on safe online practices. The battle is challenging, and institutions can win it with coordinated and persistent efforts. It’s time to flip the script on login fraud and reclaim the reputation of the finance industry. 


Login fraud is also a growing concern in the software industry, and it’s an issue many have personally experienced. In the U.S., over a fifth of adults have fallen victim to account takeover fraud, with average losses at a jaw-dropping $12,000 per case.

Fraudsters take advantage of the fact that most individuals don’t take digital security seriously and even reuse passwords, creating an enormous and growing threat. In response, a colossal fraud management industry has emerged. An industry that is expected to grow to $38 billion by 2025. Despite this investment, every year, millions of Americans are victimized by identity theft.

Fraud risks with CRMs

Customer relationship management (CRM) systems are particularly vulnerable. Housing a wealth of corporate intelligence, financial data, sales records, and invaluable customer details, CRMs have become an attractive target for fraudsters. A successful breach into a CRM system can instigate lawsuits, irreversible brand damage, and a severe dent in customer trust.

Storage management solutions, often overlooked, present another potential point of exploitation for these cybercriminals. Unauthorized access to these systems can lead to devastating data breaches and financial losses. Here, implementing robust security measures and vigilant user behavior monitoring become paramount.

The vulnerability of these systems isn’t just a theory, as evidenced by the unfortunate incidents many businesses face. In December 2022, SevenRooms, a restaurant CRM platform, suffered a data breach when fraudsters claimed to have stolen a 427 GB backup database. Another high-profile CRM platform, HubSpot, faced a similar breach in March 2022 when an employee account was compromised, leading to unauthorized data exports.

In another alarming episode, the fourth-largest wireless carrier in the U.S., USCellular, fell victim to a data breach in January 2021. The attackers tricked retail store employees into downloading malicious software, enabling them to access a computer remotely and, consequently, customer records in the CRM system.

Rising regulations

The intensifying global focus on data privacy, characterized by regulations like General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) in Europe and the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) in the United States, amplifies the risks associated with login fraud in the software industry.

One of the primary ways these regulations make the risks graver is through the hefty fines imposed for noncompliance. For instance, under GDPR, companies can face fines of up to 4% of their annual global turnover or €20 million, whichever is higher. These fines can significantly impact a company’s bottom line and, in some cases, can be so substantial as to threaten the viability of the business. In 2023, GDPR fines hit a record high.

Additionally, these regulations often require businesses to notify individuals affected by a data breach. This mandatory disclosure brings the data breach into public view and can lead to reputational damage. In a market where consumers are increasingly concerned about personal data processing, this damage can translate into losing customers, contracts, and partnerships.

Plus, regulations like GDPR give individuals the right to take legal action against companies if they believe their data has been mishandled, leading to costly litigation, further exacerbating the financial strain on a company following a data breach.

The threat of login fraud in software is a growing concern that demands immediate attention. Businesses must prioritize implementing stringent security measures, invest in advanced fraud detection technologies, and cultivate a culture of cyber awareness.

Gaming and gambling

Login fraud has become a pervasive challenge for online gaming and gambling. As these platforms expand their user base and develop their in-platform economies, they become increasingly attractive targets for cybercriminals, leading to a surge in credential stuffing attacks.


A significant case exemplifying this threat involves American sports betting company DraftKings. The firm suffered a notable credential stuffing attack that culminated in a loss of around $300,000 for its customers. This incident highlighted the direct financial toll of such attacks and the subsequent impact on customer trust and brand reputation.

Credential stuffing

The cost of credential stuffing attacks is not isolated to singular incidents. On a broader scale, these attacks incur an annual cost in the billions for businesses and consumers alike. For online gaming and gambling platforms, these attacks present a two-fold problem: direct financial loss and damage to the platform’s credibility. If users perceive that bots and scammers overrun a platform, they may choose to leave, thus leading to decreased user engagement and revenue.

After gaining unauthorized access to user accounts, cybercriminals are equipped to commit various forms of fraud: from making unauthorized purchases with stored credit cards to transferring balances from gift cards and loyalty points. They can even post deceptive reviews, further undermining the platform's integrity.

An in-depth study from the Office of the New York State Attorney General reveals the significant financial burden of these attacks. On average, companies lose around $6 million annually due to credential stuffing. Further exacerbating the situation, the rise in fraudulent transactions has led credit card companies to increase their processing fees.

Considering all direct and indirect costs, the financial toll of credential stuffing attacks extends far beyond immediate losses. Operational inefficiencies, application downtime, loss of customers, and damage to brand reputation are all part of collateral damage. In the Asia-Pacific region, these combined costs could amount to as much as $28.5 million per organization annually.

Sign-up fraud

Sign-up fraud is a distinct type of cyber fraud that involves creating new accounts with stolen or fake information. These accounts can be used for various harmful purposes, from claiming sign-up bonuses or promotional offers to more serious activities like money laundering or disseminating spam and malware.

The consequences of sign-up fraud are not just financial; they also negatively impact a company’s reputation and erode user trust. It is essential, particularly for high-interaction industries such as software and finance, to recognize this risk and have robust security measures to detect and prevent such activities.


Sign-up fraud is a devastating issue in the financial industry. As per the guidance from the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB), financial institutions are urged to adopt measures that deter the creation of sham accounts.

  • To understand the sheer volume of this problem, consider this statistic from 2022, where an 85% surge in fake account registrations was observed in just one quarter. The U.S. Bank, for instance, was fined $37.5 million by the CFPB in 2022 for counterfeit account-related concerns. 
  • In the broader financial services landscape, synthetic identities or fake accounts contribute to significant financial losses, averaging between $81,000 to $97,000 per successful incident. 

But the monetary losses are just one facet of the problem. The integrity of financial institutions is at stake. Major banks like Wells Fargo and TD Bank have come under fire for unauthorized account activities. The reputational damage ensuing from these scandals has far-reaching consequences. It undermines customer confidence and can lead to a loss of business. And it puts banks under the scrutiny of regulators and can result in higher compliance costs.

There is also the domino effect on the broader economy to consider. As financial institutions look to recover losses and protect themselves from future fraud, they often resort to stricter lending policies and higher fees. These policies and fees can stifle consumer spending and borrowing, critical economic growth drivers.

Friendly fire, mistakenly frozen account

Additional complexity arises when legitimate accounts are mistakenly flagged and frozen due to false positives in fraud detection. These incidents can have catastrophic effects on customers, inhibiting their ability to meet essential financial obligations like rent, taxes, and food expenses.

These incidents often lead to complaints filed with regulatory bodies such as the CFPB and Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and can even prompt legal actions involving state attorney generals. Furthermore, these cases frequently catch the media's attention, leading to reputational damage for the involved institutions.

To customers, banks appear to act overzealously in freezing accounts at the first hint of anything suspicious. There have been cases where banks froze individuals’ accounts after transactions as small as £40. In one instance, an account was frozen for 13 weeks due to three innocent transactions from a relative, one of which was only £50.

The process of getting the account unfrozen can also be lengthy and tedious. For example, around one in 10 cases observed by Resolver, a complaint resolution service, involved freezing accounts for at least two weeks, and some took as long as six months to be unfrozen.

Communication from the banks was also a problem; some customers reported that their accounts were frozen or closed without warning or reason. They also faced difficulties contacting the bank, with some having to make multiple calls to the bank’s fraud department, each involving long waiting times​​.

The use of AI in the battle against fraud creates further challenges, as financial institutions and fraudsters employ increasingly sophisticated tools. This continuous cycle of advancements and countermeasures has the unfortunate potential to catch innocent individuals in the crossfire, further highlighting the importance of precise and effective fraud detection and prevention strategies. Considering the severe implications, financial institutions must prioritize investing in robust fraud detection and prevention measures while also carefully managing potential impacts on legitimate customers. In this fight against sign-up fraud, striking the right balance between security and customer experience is critical.


Sign-up fraud is a growing concern impacting software firms' operational efficiency and financial performance. The presence of fake users in CRMs skews performance analytics, drains valuable sales and marketing resources, and negatively impacts conversion rates.

  • During Black Friday, a shopping event notorious for online fraud, more than a third of all online shoppers were detected as fake. Fake accounts significantly impair the quality of CRM databases, where up to 15% of leads can be invalid, leading to misallocated resources and inflated storage costs.

The fraudulent activity also extends into lead generation tactics, where automated bots generate leads with stolen or fabricated user data. These tactics, often employed by competitive entities or deceitful ad publishers, inflate conversion rates, and compromise the integrity of marketing campaigns and pose a serious security risk as fake accounts can serve as entry points for data breaches and identity theft incidents.

  • A revealing report by Kasada in 2022 spotlighted the extent of financial damage caused by bot-driven account fraud. A striking 70% of companies reported revenue losses of 6% or more, with 40% experiencing losses exceeding 10% over a year due to fraudulent bot activities, which include account takeovers and fake account creation.
  • The aftermath of sign-up fraud also lies in the damaging effects of inaccurate data. Research by LeadJen showcased that sales and marketing teams waste over 546 hours and more than $20,000 per sales rep annually due to bad data. Even more compelling, MIT research estimated that bad data could erode between 15% to 25% of revenue for most companies.

Sign-up fraud in social media

Social media platforms are also significantly affected. For instance, in the first quarter of 2019 alone, Facebook had to remove around 2.2 billion fake profiles, demonstrating the pervasiveness of signup fraud.

Platforms like Twitter and TikTok have also faced scandals related to fake accounts. For years, Twitter faced scrutiny for having many bots and fake accounts, which raised concerns about the authenticity of user engagement and follower counts. TikTok, a platform known for its rapid growth, has also faced questions regarding the legitimacy of its user base.

A recent scandal involving the social app IRL, which raised over $200 million in funding, is a cautionary tale. The app faced severe backlash and eventually shut down following a probe into CEO misconduct and allegations surrounding inflated user numbers due to fake accounts.

Addressing sign-up fraud is not an option, but a necessity, as it is a substantial threat to companies' financial health and operational efficacy. Proactive measures to detect and prevent such fraudulent activities can significantly safeguard a company’s revenue, maintain database integrity, and optimize sales and marketing efforts.

Gaming and gambling

The digital revolution has ushered in an era of unprecedented convenience and access to online gaming and gambling. Still, this expansion accompanies an equally significant rise in sign-up fraud.

One report from Q2 2021 indicated a dramatic 393% surge in digital fraud on a year-to-year basis. This fraud rate escalated further in 2022, as there was an 85% increase in fake account registrations in the first quarter of 2022 compared to the last quarter of 2021. The gaming sector bore the brunt of this increase, with a 260% spike in online attacks over the same period.


The deceptive practice of multi-accounting is a widespread issue in the industry. Bad actors register multiple accounts to abuse free trials, discounts, and welcome bonuses. These fraudulent users often return to the platform under new identities after being banned for previous violations. The repercussions of multi-accounting are manifold, affecting the gaming platforms financially, skewing the gaming outcomes, and negatively impacting the user experience.

A sophisticated approach is required to combat the various types of online gaming and gambling sign-up fraud. Multi-account fraud is when an individual creates several accounts to manipulate gaming outcomes and exploit bonuses. These fake accounts can lead to losses for both the business, in terms of revenue and reputation, and genuine players, in terms of gaming experience.

Fraudsters often resort to identity theft, using stolen or purchased actual documents to bypass identity verification systems. This tactic is used to engage in illegal gaming activities and launder money through the platform, causing severe legal implications for the gaming company.

Policy violations and money laundering

Users can also violate site policies or end-user license agreements, including game abuses such as collusion, exploiting game vulnerabilities, or using unauthorized tools or software. These activities can damage the gaming experience for other players and pose reputational risks to the company.

Finally, money laundering presents a significant risk again, especially with the rise of cryptocurrency payouts. Online gambling platforms may be exploited to launder illicit funds, causing legal troubles for the company and further increasing the importance of effective KYC procedures.

Given these threats, the online gaming and gambling industry must maintain a proactive stance against fraud, continually updating and enhancing security measures while working toward a safer, fairer, and more enjoyable gaming environment for all users.

Modern fraud prevention with device intelligence

The situation may seem bleak after analyzing the state of fraud in 2023. While fraudsters continue to evolve their strategies, many businesses are stuck using legacy fraud prevention tools that are unable to stop bad actors.

Up to 40% of financial institutions use rules-based anti-fraud systems, which lack the sophistication to uncover the automated, bot-based attacks fraudsters use today.

Fingerprint’s highly accurate device intelligence platform

Fingerprint is a device intelligence platform that helps businesses address these new and evolving fraud challenges. Device intelligence detects and prevents fraudulent activities by identifying unique attributes of devices used in online transactions. This is particularly useful for preventing payment fraud, account takeovers, and fake account creation.

Device intelligence and software

As we’ve seen, fraudsters are increasingly targeting software companies. With Fingerprint, software companies can analyze the devices used in transactions to detect abnormal patterns and prevent fraudulent payments. For instance, if an account is making a high volume of transactions from different devices in a short period, it could indicate fraudulent activity.

Device intelligence and finance

Financial institutions suffering significant losses due to fraud can use device intelligence to strengthen their defense by detecting anomalies, such as logins from new devices or locations, which might indicate account takeover attempts. Moreover, by integrating Fingerprint with existing security measures, financial institutions can enhance their ability to detect more complex fraud schemes.

Device intelligence and online gaming

In the online gaming and gambling industry, Fingerprint can help prevent bonus abuse, chip scams, and collusion by analyzing the devices used by players. Detecting multiple accounts accessing from the same device or unusual transaction patterns can help identify and prevent fraud in this sector.

By continually monitoring and adapting to emerging fraud trends and integrating innovative solutions like Fingerprint, organizations can mitigate risks and safeguard against the digital landscape's evolving threats. In an era where fraud is surging, proactive and data-driven approaches are essential in countering the sophisticated techniques employed by fraudsters.