Mettre en place un système de paiement en ligne nécessite une sécurité sans faille car elle permettra d’apporter toute la crédibilité nécessaire à une éventuelle large adoption par les internautes.
Dans cette course aux solutions de paiement, voici un retour d’expérience pour Starbucks stoppé net à cause de risque de fraude évident.
If you've been reading the internet regularly this week, you're probably familiar with Jonathan's card, a â€œsocial payment experimentâ€ amounting to a public Starbucks gift card. You might have bought a coffee with it. You might have contributed to it. You might have suspected it of being a Starbucks viral (it isn't).
What you probably haven't done is set up a script to skim money off the card in order to use it for your own nefarious purposes. And by â€œnefarious purposes,â€ I mean feeding starving children in Africa. Here comes the ethics!
Sam Odio, who sold Divvyshot to Facebook last year and is currently working on launching Freshplum, whatever that is, has detailed a hack he put together that rather subverts the Jonathan's card philosophy. Uninspired by the admittedly uninspiring premise of â€œyuppies buying yuppies coffees,â€ he set up a script that checks the card's balance and alerts him whenever it hits a given amount. He then transfers the money to his own card. Just today he's â€œearnedâ€ $625.
A lire aussi :
- avant : Jonathan’s Card: Cool Social Experiment or Starbucks Marketing Stunt? | Adweek
- après : Starbucks closes ‘Jonathan’s Card’ over misuse fears – CNN
- Get a coffee, give a coffee – Jonathan’s Card
- Starbucks and the â€˜Starkbucks' Jonathan's Card Viral Marketing Campaign | coffee business strategies