Enjoy our roundup of stories that piqued our interest this week.
This week we tackle the following:
- Intellicheck Discusses Products, Services, Key Milestones and Growth Drivers for 2019 - Our CEO Bryan Lewis discusses 2019 initiatives
- Bank of America issues big refund to Bay Area man after thief takes over account - It started out as an uneventful day at work for Benjamin Manley of Napa
- Beverly Hills Considers Banning Sales Of All Tobacco Products - The tony city could be the first in the nation to prohibit all sales of tobacco
- District investing in vape detectors - As vaping becomes more common, two Cloverdale schools are trying to prevent it
CEO Bryan Lewis says his company’s products provide the solution to identity theft challenges for banks and retailers. Data breaches and incidents of identity theft continue to climb with costs amounting to $16.8 Billion* last year. Intellicheck is a self-described industry leader in technology solutions that provide real-time identity authentication and age verification.
SNNLive had a wide-ranging interview with Lewis at the recent LD Micro "Main Event". Lewis noted that his company’s technology solutions are being adopted by banks, retailers, and enforcement agencies to deal with costly impact of identity theft. Lewis gave an overview of the company and its products and services. He explained how Intellicheck’s technology solutions work and reviewed the competitive landscape as well as providing insight on key milestones and growth drivers.
It started out as an uneventful day at work for Benjamin Manley of Napa - until the ping on his computer. It was an email from Bank of America, confirming a large transfer of funds out of his savings account he hadn't made.
Except, Manley did no such thing.
He sat up straight in the chair. "I started to panic a little,'' he says. "Then I immediately went down to the nearest Bank of America."
It was a branch in Fairfield, not far from his job at a light-fixture company.
The rise of student vaping has resulted in the Cloverdale Unified School District investing money in vape detectors — devices that will detect when someone is vaping, and send an alert to school administrators.
In a Nov. 1 Cloverdale Unified School District Board of Trustees meeting, the district voted in favor of providing funding to install detectors in the locker rooms and bathrooms at both Cloverdale High School and Washington School. Vaping — which enables users to vaporize cannabis, tobacco or flavored “juice” — has been an issue for the district for the past five years.