Goodbye ink, hello digital signatures


With the business world turning increasingly to digitally signed documents, the hand-written signature is on its last legs.

digital-signing

With more businesses and entities than ever before turning to digitally signed documents to solve security issues and improve logistics, the value and lifespan of the hand-written signature has come under serious scrutiny.

While there is a certain sentimentality – perhaps an emotional attachment bred at school level – still attached to an individual’s unique autograph, there are overarching ideals that suggest a future without it.

In fact the hand-written or ink signature has, in recent times, been likened to landline telephones and typewriters – age-old tools that, beyond their nostalgic appeal, are on their death bed. In the corporate world, which is increasingly aspiring towards a paperless future, pen-and-paper signing has been dubbed the enemy.

Leon van der Merwe, head of digital at PBSA and co-founder of South African based digital signature solution SignFlow, believes the hand-written signature’s time is slowly but surely coming to an end. “Ink signatures have been a part of human culture for aeons and, for their time, they had their place. But with today’s technology, there is no reason for us to hang on to something that, for all intents and purposes, is about as dependable as a fake Facebook profile.”

Ink signature snags

Van der Merwe points out the biggest problem with hand-written signatures is that they can easily be forged. “There are a number of ways in which digital signatures trump hand-written ones, but the most significant and compelling feature of digital above ink is that of security.

“Digital signatures use a cryptographic operation that creates a hash-code, which is unique to both the signer and the content. It cannot be copied, forged or tampered with. The whole process provides irrefutable proof of the signer’s identity, protects the data integrity of the document and provides non-repudiation of signed documents.”

Apart from ink signatures being prone to forgery, a general attitude of inattentiveness has crept in over the years, making them quite literally a joke. This is most applicable when it comes to transaction authorisation.

“When last did you notice a waiter or retail clerk checking the signature you pen on the receipt? And do you always sign legibly and consistently?” asks Van der Merwe.

As far back as 2001, Internet humourist John Hargrave experimented with this notion in a credit card prank in which he forged outlandish signatures on receipts. He reportedly signed receipts with, among others, “Mariah Carey”, “Beethoven” and “I stole this card”. Hargrave even signed in hieroglyphics. None of the merchants noticed. (Hargrave recounts his famous Credit Card Prank in his 2007 book, Prank the Monkey)

‘Sign here’ has been replaced with ‘Click here’

Former US president Bill Clinton lent credence to the solidity of signing digitally in 2000, when he signed the first US bill into law electronically.

Renowned Amercian business magazine, Forbes, begins its article on Clinton’s watershed signing with the line, “‘Sign here’ has just been replaced with ‘click here’.”

Another turning point in the life of the digital signature took place earlier this year, in July, when the European Union effected new guidelines for electronic signatures, giving them the same legal power as hand-written signatures.

“The benefits of employing digital business processes far outweigh the paper-reliant processes of days gone by and it’s only a matter of time before digital signatures take over from their expiring ink-on-paper counterparts,” says Van der Merwe.

Not only are digital signatures undeniably more secure and unable to be forged, he concludes, they are legally sound. “Importantly, they also create a digital audit trail and they don’t rely on filing, printing, scanning or back-and-forth emailing – paper-based processes that cost companies profoundly, in terms of both time and money.”

REFERENCES

SignFlow

The Verge

New Republic

Forbes

SignFlow geolocation bolsters non-repudiation

Just when you thought SignFlow’s watertight non-repudiation could not possibly get stronger, the team has introduced geolocation to its world-class digital signing solution.

This comes as SignFlow Version 3.0 was released in August, a move that saw significantly improved workflow functionality, comprising electronic initialling and multi-document portfolios.

The addition of geolocation adds to the already sound robustness of the solution, as the geographical location (geolocation) of the signer is recorded and added to the audit log – one of the key benefits of using a digital signing solution.

When the signer makes their digital mark on the document or documents in a workflow, their physical coordinates are immediately recorded and will display in the audit trail after the document is initialled or signed.

Locating the physical address of the signer is simple and straight-forward – simply click on the Maps Pin (inverted drop-shaped icon) to view the location on Google Maps with your browser.

This is how it works: from the audit trail in SignFlow, you will see a line tagged “Location”. Next to the location will be a Maps Pin icon. Click on the Pin and your browser will automatically open the location in a new window using Google Maps.

geolocation 1

Google recognises this detail as coordinates and opens an overview map. All you need to do then, is click on the Google Map to zoom in on the exact physical location the signer was when they signed the document.

geolocation 2

With this information in hand, the level of non-repudiation associated with the document in question is supreme.

When used in conjunction with another one of SignFlow’s recent breakthroughs – Face-to-face Signing – there is irrefutable proof that both the signee and the witness were at the same location, at the same time, when the document was signed.

SignFlow’s new geolocation is just one of the many new features developing from the team’s consistent and continual efforts to bring you the world’s leading digital signing solution.

Digital signature technology breakthrough for face-to-face signing

face to faceThe SignFlow team has made a technological breakthrough that gives users the ability to carry out face-to-face document signing and turn a simple electronic signature into a certifiable digital signature with a full audit trail, on the fly.

Ideal for face-to-face contractual signing, the new SignFlow feature allows users to have documents signed in a face-to-face environment, with a graphical signature that is linked to the signer’s identity, cellphone number and email address. This provides the SignFlow user the opportunity to witness the signature, which – backed by a digital certificate – is 100% legal.

While the use of electronic signatures obtained via mechanisms such as handheld signature pads is commonplace, SignFlow has taken the practice to the next level and is the only solution on the market that takes an e-signature and turns it into a digital signature, with the signer’s information embedded into a digital certificate.

SignFlow Face-to-Face is not just the scribble of a signature with a mouse – it is a fully-fledged, legally certifiable digital signature with all the security and non-repudiation benefits that come with it.

On top of this, the Face-to-Face signature from SignFlow has all the auditing advantages of a digital signature – another area in which it trumps electronic signatures. This means that, after the document has been signed and the PDF downloaded, the audit trail of the person that signed can be seen in the PDF document – allowing the user to validate the person’s signature using Adobe Acrobat.

A digital signature differs fundamentally from an electronic signature. An electronic signature has no active verification capability built into it – nor does it come with a traceable audit trail – leaving it wide open to fraud and repudiation.

A digital signature, on the other hand, is created using a cryptographic operation that creates a hash-code unique to both the signer and the content, so that it cannot be copied, forged or tampered with. In this case there is strong proof of the signer’s identity, and the data integrity of the document is totally protected.

Electronic signatures vs digital signatures

SignFlow LogoWhile many consider electronic signatures and digital signatures as interchangeable terms and, indeed, use them as such, this is not the case. In fact, the two phrases have vastly different meanings – and the respective technologies very different bearings.

Leon van der Merwe, co-founder of workflow and digital signing solution SignFlow, explains: “Depending on where you are in the world, ‘electronic’ -and ‘digital’ -signatures are often mixed in conversation and in law. Although described in unison, they are different technologies, have different meanings and in most countries carry a vastly different legal weight.”

So, what exactly is the difference?

Let’s start with the most commonly used of the two, electronic signatures. An electronic signature (also referred to as an ordinary electronic signature) can be as basic as a scanned image of a wet (hand-written) signature that is copied onto a signed document. These types of signatures are difficult to maintain and proof of identity, security, authentication and integrity is low.

Electronic signatures are often created by hardware signing devices, such as signature pads, which create an image of the signature as a person draws it on the pad.

This image is then transferred onto the document. Verifying the authenticity of the signature at a later stage is difficult and much the same as trying to verify a handwritten signature.

These signatures do not have the ability to lock documents for editing after the signing process. There is no active verification capability built into the applied signature area, leaving it open to fraud and repudiation.

On the other hand, a digital signature (also known as an advanced, standard or secure electronic signature) is based on Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) technology using accredited personal X.509 digital certificates to provide the highest levels of security and universal acceptance.

Digital signatures are created using a cryptographic operation that creates a hash-code unique to both the signer and the content, so that it cannot be copied, forged or tampered with.

This process provides strong proof of the signer’s identity, protects the data integrity of the document and provides non-repudiation of signed documents.

Digital signatures can be verified without the need for any special proprietary software. Depending on the format of your document, the latest versions of free Adobe Reader or Microsoft Office application can verify the signature. Simply click directly on the digital signature to view the properties, signer’s identity, time and reason for signing – all of which are embedded in the document.

SignFlow only uses Digital signature technology. Every signature on a document signed with SignFlow is a Digital signature that carries the unique cryptographic credentials of the signer.

PBSA unveils new digital signature technology

itologoPosted by IT Online on 17 February 2016

Up to 80% paper resources reduction, an 80% decrease in power consumption, up to 90% time savings and a largely reduced usage of petroleum and diesel are all reasons PBSA (formerly Pitney Bowes SA) has launched digital signing and electronic workflow solution SignFlow.

This is according to PBSA business development manager and SignFlow co-founder Leon van der Merwe, who notes the software product – “a first in South Africa” – has now officially launched, following its BETA release in October.

This comes three years after PBSA introduced digital signatures into South Africa with its CoSign digital signature solutions. Van der Merwe says the advantage of the solution was immediately evident. “We saw the potential to drastically cut down on costs associated with printing.” He adds that about 80% of businesses’ printing is as a direct result of the need to archive and wet-ink sign documents.

But while the CoSign solution solved the problem of businesses having to print, sign, scan and email documents for signing, it did not solve the problem of documents having to be signed by multiple parties, notes Van der Merwe.

He says this is where SignFlow plugs the gap. “SignFlow was designed, using the latest X.509 cryptographic digital signature technology, to workflow documents to multiple parties that all need to sign or action a document.

“[This means] the document originator/owner can, by using SignFlow, automatically and sequentially distribute any document to multiple parties to legally sign a document through an intelligent workflow system or from any popular document management platform like Microsoft SharePoint Online or Office 365.

“By signing documents electronically with SignFlow, the electronic version of the document becomes the original,” explains Van der Merwe. “This has a huge impact on archiving of documents as it is not required at any stage to print these documents for long term archiving.

Extensive application

“The amount of money and time that businesses spend on getting documents approved and signed is staggering. Signflow bridges this gap by offering a secure digital signature workflow solution so powerful, it eliminates all the inefficient, costly processes relying on print, scan, fax, email and courier completely.”

PBSA’s SignFlow product is designed to benefit any business that signs documents or has others sign documents, contracts, mandates, agreements, etc, with the main verticals to have benefitted thus far being the financial, auditing, engineering, legal and government sectors.

While the solution has seen interest and “extremely positive” feedback primarily from the corporate world, consumers stand to benefit just as much, says Van der Merwe. “Every consumer in South Africa that has ever been asked to sign a document will benefit,” he says, citing the end of brick and mortar banks and the need to print, scan and email or fax documents as obvious advantages. He adds that there is no cost to the consumer to sign documents using SignFlow.

Ultimately, he says, PBSA would like to see every individual consumer, as well as business and government department in South Africa having access to this technology.

All-round impact

Should this goal be realised, Van der Merwe says, the implications would be immense.

According to The Paperless Project – a grassroots coalition of companies focused on transforming the way organisations work with paper and electronic content – the world produces over 300 million tons of paper each year.

“This will eradicate the need for anyone to print documents for signing ever again. [As far as the environment is concerned], this would mean paper usage in a business being cut down by up to 80%, while power consumption [will be reduced] by 80% on the devices (printers, copiers, scanning machines, etc.) that are being used to produce paper documents.”

On a macro scale, he adds, documents would be able to be electronically distributed anywhere in the world, so there would be no need for courier services – which in turn would mean reduced usage of petroleum and diesel.

On the IT infrastructure side, universal adoption of the technology would mean a significant reduction of file replication. “At present, a document in need of four signatures is typically printed and scanned four times, but it is also emailed eight times, which means there are eight different versions of the document. With SignFlow there is always just one instance of the document.

“In addition, not having to print, scan and courier documents would result in an estimated time reduction of up to 90%, noticeably increased business efficiency and an easy means of tracking progress.”

According to a survey by UK-based research company YouGov, the UK’s SMEs waste over £42,2-million per day in revenues just looking for documents.

Local tech

SignFlow comprises two core technologies, both of local origin. The cryptographic public key infrastructure was launched by PBSA in South Africa in 2014 and forms the core X.509 cryptographic infrastructure that allows users to sign digitally in SignFlow.

Secondly, the SignFlow platform itself was 100% developed in South Africa by South African developers in partnership with Jena Solutions using the latest Microsoft .Net technologies.

Speaking about the challenges of launching a new technology, Van der Merwe says – as with any new technology – the market takes time to get to understand the technology. “The technology has an impact on legal, infrastructure, security and business departments within a corporate environment, so all these departments need to be involved in the decision to implement the solution, which is something that takes time.

“We are a pinnacle point in South Africa, where the realisation of the benefits have become the new driving force, rather than just seeking latest tech.”

PBSA unveils digital signature tech

itweb_logo_smlPosted by ITWeb on 16 February 2016

PBSA, a provider of customer communication solutions, has introduced a digital signing and electronic workflow solution, in an effort to boost paperless offices.

SignFlow is cloud-based software that reduces the need to print documents to obtain signatures, says PBSA (formerly Pitney Bowes SA). It utilises cryptographic technology to apply verifiable, personal digital signatures to documents, it says.

This comes three years after PBSA introduced digital signatures into South Africa with its CoSign digital signature solution.

But while the CoSign solution solved the problem of businesses having to print, scan and e-mail documents for signing, it did not solve the problem of documents having to be signed by multiple parties, says Leon van der Merwe, PBSA business development manager and SignFlow co- founder.

He says this is where SignFlow plugs the gap. It was designed for workflow documents that need multiple parties to sign or action a document.

According to Van der Merwe, the software product has now officially launched, following its beta release in October.

He says the solution is focused towards a paperless SA and solves one last important and complicated part of digitisation of documents – the signature.

He says the drive to go paperless in most businesses is hampered by the need to obtain a signature on the document.

“This, up to now, had far-reaching consequences as it is not so much just the cost of the paper, but rather the far-reaching costs and environmental impact of processing the paper.”

Van der Merwe points out the amount of money and time businesses spend on getting documents approved and signed is staggering.

“Signflow bridges this gap by offering a secure digital signature workflow solution. It eliminates all the inefficient, costly processes relying on print, scan, fax, e-mail and courier completely.”

According to The Paperless Project – a grassroots coalition of companies focused on transforming the way organisations work with paper and electronic content – the world produces over 300 million tons of paper each year.

BMI-TechKnowledge says printing on paper is costing the taxpayer around R2.3 billion per annum, says Van der Merwe.

This is largely due to paper-based processes or digital processes that still break out into paper at some point, he adds.

He believes SignFlow, together with a good culture to drive paperless initiatives in organisations, can reduce this cost with as much as 80%.

SA definitely seems to be taking longer to adapt to a truly paperless environment, says Van der Merwe. “Our culture to want to touch what we read is definitely still very much a part of doing everyday business – this needs to change.”

Van der Merwe points out turning a paper-based process into a digital one requires commitment and buy-in from all stakeholders.

“It’s truly only a change in culture that is the hardest challenge. We are so used to handling paper, it has become ingrained in our ways and we don’t think about the consequences of using it.”

IT ONLINE – Pitney Bowes provides ‘lucky last mile’

itologoPosted by IT Online on 14 October 2015

In preparation for the running of the national lottery, Ithuba sought to digitise its on-boarding system for retailers and introduce a more efficient, paperless process. The company approached specialists in customer communications and digital signature technology Pitney Bowes South Africa, and is now positioned as South Africa’s first truly digital lottery operator.

The system will enable Ithuba agents to take on thousands of new retailers in a short period of time using a tablet-based system in which all critical information is captured on site, auto-populated and verified.  This is a ‘first’ in the National Lottery’s history in this country and a ‘feather in the cap’ for Pitney Bowes, which developed and customised the system for Ithuba’s specific requirements through the company’s e-business division, pbVerify.

“The system means Ithuba can now enrol new retailers using a tablet-driven API (Application Programming Interface) system, enabling the company’s field agents across South Africa to auto-populate electronic application forms with verified identity credentials, business information and the exact GPS location of potential retailers,” explains Leon van der Merwe, business development manager for Pitney Bowes South Africa.

“Once the information is captured, the retailers can sign the digital application form with an electronic signature. The back-office system at Ithuba then performs automated CIPC (Companies and Intellectual Property) checks, commercial credit checks and anti-fraud checks – digitising the entire vetting process.”

pbVerify specialises in customised solutions that focus on digitising specific, paper-intensive business processes and in doing so, completely eliminating the need for paper. Benefits include faster turnaround times when taking on new clients, error-free digital data capturing, a minimised IT footprint and optimisation of business processes.

“This was a perfect match-fit for Ithuba, which need to take on thousands of new retailers in a short space of time,” says van der Merwe.

This system is cutting-edge in the world of digital on-boarding because it offers a complete, end-to-end digital solution, notes Michael Springer, MD of Pitney Bowes South Africa.

“We solve what we refer to as the ‘last mile’. Even businesses which have adopted some kind of digital on-boarding system still do not have the capacity to integrate real-time verified information. Existing systems eventually need to resort to manual, paper-based processes which require human intervention, printing, signing and scanning of documents,” he says. “pbVerify technology provides the solution through a powerful workflow engine which automates the entire verification and credit assessment end-to-end.”

The pbVerify system has relevance for any business regularly on-boarding new clients or customers, a process which normally involves a substantial amount of documents which are required to be completed and signed by the customer. The system utilises personal and business information drawn from various data sources, such as the Department of Home Affairs, credit bureaus, the Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC) and other reputable data providers, to instantly populate digital form fields.

“This saves time, ensures that the captured data is error-free and ultimately enhances the customer experience,” notes van der Merwe. “In the case of Ithuba, this will ensure a highly time-efficient process whereby thousands of new retailers will be able to come on board through the use of tablets. Automated credit checks are generated by the system and accurate geo-locations and installation data captured in the field ensures meticulous management of the lottery system.”

For Ithuba, pvVerify perfectly matched their requirements for a more efficient on-boarding process as part of its preparations to run a world class national lottery network.

“As the official Operator of the National Lottery, Ithuba is excited about the partnership with Pitney Bowes South Africa as it gives us an opportunity to modernise the lottery and to further grow our retailer footprint through technology and efficient service to our retailers,” says Charmaine Mabuza, CEO of Ithuba.

“Thanks to Pitney Bowes South Africa, we have been able to introduce a ground-breaking paperless system which will vastly enhance our processes and interactions with our retail partners,” concludes Mabuza.

“We are pleased that Ithuba entrusted such a critical and innovative process to us,” says Springer.  “The end-product far exceeded what anyone could have imagined just a few months ago. Not only were the boundaries of “going paperless” pushed further, but we also managed to incorporate the latest in electronic signatures and digital verifications which will see Ithuba soar ahead as South Africa’s first truly digital National Lottery operator,” he says.

SHOP SA – Ithuba goes paperless with Pitney Bowes

Posted by Shop SA on 29 September, 2015

shopsaweblogo
In preparation for the running of the national lottery, Ithuba sought to digitise its on-boarding system for retailers and introduce a more efficient, paperless process. The company approached specialists in customer communications and digital signature technology, Pitney Bowes South Africa, and are now positioned as South Africa’s first truly digital lottery operator.

The system will enable Ithuba agents to take on thousands of new retailers in a short period of time using a tablet-based system in which all critical information is captured on site, auto-populated and verified.  This is a “first” in the National Lottery’s history in this country and a feather in the cap for Pitney Bowes, which developed and customised the system through the company’s e-business division, pbVerify.

“The system means Ithuba can now enrol new retailers using a tablet-driven API, enabling the company’s field agents across South Africa to auto-populate electronic application forms with verified identity credentials, business information and the exact GPS location of potential retailers,” explains Leon van der Merwe, business development manager for Pitney Bowes South Africa.

“Once the information is captured, the retailers can sign the digital application form with an electronic signature. The back-office system at Ithuba then performs automated CIPC (Companies and Intellectual Property) checks, commercial credit checks and anti-fraud checks – digitising the entire vetting process.”

pbVerify specialises in customised solutions that focus on digitising specific, paper-intensive business processes and in doing so, completely eliminating the need for paper. Benefits include faster turnaround times when taking on new clients, error-free digital data capturing, a minimised IT footprint and optimisation of business processes.

“This was a perfect match-fit for Ithuba, which need to take on thousands of new retailers in a short space of time,” says Van der Merwe.

This system is cutting-edge in the world of digital on-boarding because it offers a complete, end-to-end digital solution, notes Michael Springer, MD of Pitney Bowes South Africa.

“We solve what we refer to as the ‘last mile’. Even businesses which have adopted some kind of digital on-boarding system still do not have the capacity to integrate real-time verified information. Existing systems eventually need to resort to manual, paper-based processes which require human intervention, printing, signing and scanning of documents,” he says. “pbVerify technology provides the solution through a powerful workflow engine which automates the entire verification and credit assessment end-to-end.”

The pbVerify system has relevance for any business regularly on-boarding new clients or customers, a process which normally involves a substantial amount of documents which are required to be completed and signed by the customer. The system utilises personal and business information drawn from various data sources, such as the Department of Home Affairs, credit bureaus, the Companies and Intellectual Property Commission (CIPC) and other reputable data providers, to instantly populate digital form fields.

“This saves time, ensures that the captured data is error-free and ultimately enhances the customer experience,” notes Van der Merwe. “In the case of Ithuba, this will ensure a highly time-efficient process whereby thousands of new retailers will be able to come on board through the use of tablets. Automated credit checks are generated by the system and accurate geo-locations and installation data captured in the field ensures meticulous management of the lottery system.”

For Ithuba, pvVerify perfectly matched their requirements for a more efficient on-boarding process as part of its preparations to run a world class national lottery network.

“As the official Operator of the National Lottery, Ithuba is excited about the partnership with Pitney Bowes South Africa as it gives us an opportunity to modernise the lottery and to further grow our retailer footprint through technology and efficient service to our retailers,” says Charmaine Mabuza, CEO of Ithuba.

“Thanks to Pitney Bowes South Africa, we have been able to introduce a ground-breaking paperless system which will vastly enhance our processes and interactions with our retail partners,” concludes Mabuza.

“We are pleased that Ithuba entrusted such a critical and innovative process to us,” says Springer.  “The end-product far exceeded what anyone could have imagined just a few months ago. Not only were the boundaries of ‘going paperless’ pushed further, but we also managed to incorporate the latest in electronic signatures and digital verifications which will see Ithuba soar ahead as South Africa’s first truly digital National Lottery operator,” he concludes.

Advanced electronic Signature (AeS) solutions in SA – a new partnership offers more benefits to the local market

consumer_creditPitney Bowes  recently partnered with digital signature leader, ARX, in order to offer a powerful, integrated solution to assist South African organisations in improving efficiencies, lowering their operational risk and become POPI (Protection Of Personal Information Act) compliant.

The new partnership now gives SA companies the ability to modernise most of their legal signing processes.

Cumbersome, legal signing processes that are time consuming and face many geographical challenges are now as easy as 1-2-3. Legal signing processes like client on-boarding processes, minutes of board meetings, electronic contracting and many more can now be done with a legally accredited, high assurance Advanced Electronic Signature.

“Gone are the days of having to put pen to paper when signing legal documents” says Leon van der Merwe, Business development manager at Pitney Bowes SA

Not only have Advanced electronic Signatures (AeS) become increasingly popular in recent years as many organisations choose to digitise and automate their business systems, but in South Africa it has become a compliance necessity.

In the South African law there are certain statutes that require a signature before a document can be considered valid. If this signature is to be applied electronically, the Electronic Communications and Transaction (ECT) Act of 2002 refers to an ‘Advanced’ Electronic Signature (AeS) and is the only type of electronic signature that is recognised as legally acceptable.

“The partnership with ARX offers our customers a legally compliant solution for digitally signing documents which can then be seamlessly integrated with their Electronic Document Management system,” says van der Merwe.

“ARX are thrilled to be working with Pitney Bowes. As ECM experts who can advise on both strategy and implementation, they fully complete the services we currently offer our clients. By combining ECM solutions with workflow systems and digital signatures, organisations can dramatically improve the efficiency and effectiveness of their core business processes,” says Raanan Dahari, VP of Sales EMEA at ARX.

About CoSign by ARX

CoSign by ARX is the most widely used digital signature solution with millions of signers at security-minded businesses, governments and cloud services around the world. CoSign was recognised by Forrester Research as “the strongest digital signature solution” in the Forrester wave: E-Signatures, Q2 2013 report.
CoSign, which is available both on-premises and in the cloud, ca be used on any device to easily and securely sign documents in Word, Excel, PDF and many other file types. Its scalable engine can be seamlessly integrated into any document-related workflow, application or service, so that customers retain complete control over their IT/business environemtns.
Our customers use the flexible CoSign solution to quickly create highly efficient signature-dependent processes that considerably lower their paper-related costs. They also use it to ensure full compliance with strict industry regulations, country-specific legislation and exacting technical standards.

Learn more about the CoSign digital signature solution

Please contact Leon van der Merwe on 011 516 9400 for more information or to book a product demo.

Author: Google