Items Tagged with 'Mequon'

ARTICLES

  • New Offering Rounds Out Mortgagebot's Point-of-Sale Platform

    Financial institutions are constantly looking to streamline and accelerate their documentation processes, and the market for these software solutions is a competitive one. Mequon, Wis.-based Mortgagebot recently expanded its PowerSite line of software products. Lake Mary, Fla.-based software and services supplier Harland Financial Solutions announced Tuesday it will expand its preferred referral partnership with Mortgagebot to include those new products.
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  • Securities Firms Gain Access to Anti-Fraud Tools: Tech Roundup

    Wolters Kluwer Financial Services announced Wednesday it had expanded its anti-fraud solutions to securities firms. Previously offered only to banking institutions, the tools will help securities firms with various anti-fraud and regulatory compliance challenges, including identity verification operations, high-risk customer detection, employee and account fraud detection.
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  • Tech Roundup: New REO Tech, Birthdays, and More

    Mortgagebot, Byte Software announce alliance: Partnerships have become increasingly common in the changing mortgage marketplace, as tech providers realize there is strength in numbers -- and in co-marketing agreements. Mequon, Wis.-based Mortgagebot LLC and Kirkland, Wash.-based Byte Software are the latest two tech providers to announce a marketing alliance that will see Byte recommend Mortgagebot's point-of-sale applications to customers.
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  • Partnership Between LOS Providers Underscores New Origination Reality

    The industry downturn has had a curious effect on some of the nation's largest origination technology providers -- once comfortable to operate on a separate, stand-alone basis, many LOS platforms are now finding comfort in banding together with other, similar technology providers in an effort to lock down what business yet remains in the decimated origination space. Partnerships have become a near-daily occurrence in a side of the industry that once was so large that it even fostered its own technology-centric magazine.
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