Fraud Analyst jobs

What We Do

Fraud Analytics is an essential part of any business when it comes to profit and loss. To mitigate risk, our clients work to understand the drivers to fraud and its ultimate prevention through analytics. 

Predicting future areas of fraud, mitigating risk, and protecting their clients and customers without damaging the accessibility and success of their products and services, is a key advantage to any business.

Cybersecurity professionals are in high demand to not only predict, but to prevent fraudulent activity. The cybersecurity community and major media have largely concurred on the prediction that cyber crime damages will cost the world $6 trillion annually by 2021, up from $3 trillion in 2015.

What is your business worth?  For peace of mind, contact us to add a fraud analyst to your data team today.

Latest Jobs

Salary

£30000 - £45000 per annum

Location

London

Description

This is a chance to work within a leading consultancy that operates on a global scale and work across a variety of different clients on complex projects.

Salary

£40000 - £45000 per annum + bonus and pension

Location

Birmingham, West Midlands

Description

You would have the opportunity to work at a company that is at the forefront of innovation in the field of fraud and credit risk analytics.

Salary

£45000 - £60000 per annum + company equity

Location

London

Description

A highly regarded FinTech firm are hiring for an experienced fraud professional to develop their fraud strategy and analytics across their banking function.

Salary

£38000 - £48000 per annum + bonus + benefits

Location

Coventry, West Midlands

Description

Renowned as a favourite choice by UK customers, this leading bank are recruiting for a Fraud Manager to join their fraud analytics team.

Salary

£50000 - £70000 per annum + benefits + equity

Location

London

Description

A fast growing payments company are seeking an experienced credit card professional with fraud risk strategy experience to launch a new product.

Salary

£35000 - £40000 per annum + competitive bonus

Location

London

Description

A global firm is looking for someone highly intellectual to join their forensic technology team.

Harnham blog & news

With over 10 years experience working solely in the Data & Analytics sector our consultants are able to offer detailed insights into the industry.

Visit our Blogs & News portal or check out our recent posts below.

The fight for senior risk analysts

If you have had difficulties hiring a Senior Risk Analyst recently, and you’re scratching your head as to why – this article should hopefully shed some light on the matter. Year on year we have seen the demand for Senior Risk Analysts skyrocket, making them the most sought after analysts in the ever-evolving world of risk. It’s no surprise that since 2012, the growth of challenger banks and the subprime sector means hiring candidates with experience in risk/FS alongside experience of SAS, has become even more challenging.The growth in demand just can’t be matched by supply. Risk analysts with 2-5 years’ experience are the golden eggs within this rapidly growing and advancing market and it seems that everyone wants them. If a strong Senior Risk Analyst comes on the market, they can have as many as 15 roles to consider at any one time – now this is great for the candidate but it is a recruitment nightmare for the companies looking to get this person on board. I have seen the good, the bad and the ugly when it comes to recruitment processes and these 5 tips below will give you a huge advantage in securing your perfect candidate in the face of fierce competition!1. You must have a slick and efficient recruitment processThe days of a 3+ stage recruitment process for Senior Analysts are over. Why do three one-hour interviews when you can cover it all in one stage and send a message of intent to the candidate? If the recruitment process is slow, unorganised and laborious, a candidate will perceive that this is what it is like to work for the company. Ultimately, the quicker the process, the more chance you will have of securing your perfect candidate.2. Sell, sell, sellAt the end of the day, the purpose of an interview is for the candidate to show off their skills in front of a prospective employer. But as the interviewer, you have a duty to sell the role as much as possible because if you don’t, I can guarantee your competitors will. Another big sell is skipping any testing at the first stage – face-to-face interaction as a first stage is such a good way to get a candidate engaged in a process. Sometimes, there may be 2-3 stages before candidates have even met anyone in the company!3. It’s the little things that make a big differenceBelieve it or not, some people don’t like regular contact from recruiters requesting updates on their situation (I couldn’t believe it!). One really nice touch I have seen work is a hiring manager calling their preferred candidate from their personal mobile in between interviews to check in and see how things were going – little things like this can make a big difference in the long run, and only take a couple of minutes.4. Best offer firstThis is the most frustrating thing that I come across in recruitment. Companies sift through a huge number of CVs sent through by recruiters/direct applicants, spend countless hours interviewing candidates, and when they finally find the perfect candidate, they under-offer them to see whether they can get them slightly cheaper… It all comes back to intent, and by offering the best possible offer first time, it sends a positive and decisive message to any prospective candidates.5. Flexing on skills – have you considered it?Although it may not always be ideal to begin with, employers flexing on skills and experience is something I have seen work a number of times over the past 12 months. For example, a role may be open for 6 months whilst the employer is trying to find their perfect candidate but within that time, they could have hired someone who didn’t quite tick all of the boxes, trained them up in 3 months and saved themselves a lot of time and money! If you think the candidate can pick things up quickly, definitely consider them.It’s never going to be a seamless process when attempting to hire a Senior Risk Analyst so don’t make it harder for yourself!

Bank's priority? Improve credit risk models

FICO, a leading predictive analytics and decision management software company, and Efma today announced the results of the seventh European Credit Risk Survey, which measures retail bankers´ outlook for the availability of credit along with their investment priorities for the year ahead. In the February survey, completed by 130 credit risk professionals from 41 countries, the forecast for a “credit gap” between credit supply and demand fell sharply from the last survey, conducted this past fall. For consumers, the projected gap was just 4 percentage points, with 30 percent of respondents projecting some increase in the amount of credit requested and 26 percent projecting an increase in supply. By comparison, in the autumn 2012 survey the spread between projected demand and supply was a full 20 percentage points. For small businesses, the gap was even smaller. In the new survey, 31 percent of respondents reported that they expect the aggregate amount of credit requested by small businesses to increase, and 29 percent expect the amount granted by lenders to also increase. “Most of the new business growth in our corporate sector is coming from the SME segment,” said Dr. Cüneyt Sezgin, board and audit committee member at Turkey´s Garanti Bank in the FICO/Efma report. “Loans represent the primary relationship between banks and SMEs, as other financing alternatives for smaller companies are not well-developed in this market. Cash loans to SMEs represented 37 percent of total Turkish lira cash loans in 2012, and this ratio has been continuously increasing.” “Despite the economic challenges in many countries, lenders are telling us they´re prepared to meet a modest increase in credit demand,” said Mike Gordon, senior vice president for FICO sales, services and marketing. “Given last month´s report that European banks have dramatically cut their Basel III capital shortfall, it appears that they gradually may be able to make more capital available for borrowers.” European bankers also laid out their priorities for investment in analytics. More than 40 percent of respondents reported they will invest in improving their analytics, with the highest priorities being credit risk models for both new credit applicants (61 percent of respondents) and existing customers (50 percent). In addition, 38 percent of respondents said they will increase their investment in risk analytics that incorporate Big Data. “Although consumer lending is a mature process using analytics to support risk classification, marketing, underwriting and authorizations, predictive models must constantly be calibrated to accommodate changes in consumers´ behavior,” said Manuel Goncalves, director of the Risk and Decision Models Unit at Portugal-based Millennium bcp in the report. “These changes are driven not only by the adverse economic context but also by greater mobility and social networking. At the same time, there are new and richer sources of data that can be used to improve risk management and deliver a better customer experience.” The delinquency forecast was nearly unchanged from the last survey, with at least 40 percent of respondents forecasting an increase in delinquencies during the next six months on mortgages, credit cards and small business loans. “We don´t expect a reversal of this trend until the economies of Europe show greater recovery,” said Patrick Desmarès, secretary general of Efma. “That said, Europe is a heterogeneous region, with some countries preparing for a triple-dip recession while others, such as Turkey, look quite robust. The uncertainty across much of the region is particularly challenging for multi-national banks.” Click here for the article on the web.

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