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Frost & Sullivan: Governments in Europe are Ruling the Game for e-ID Business

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Frost & Sullivan: Governments in EuropeFrost & Sullivan: Governments in Europe are Ruling the Game for e-ID Business PR Newswire LONDON, March 27, 2014 -- National documents are expected to match global standards The threat of terrorist attacks and illegal immigration are pushing the use of electronic identity (e-ID) cards as a means to quickly validate the identity of citizens. In spite of financial constraints governments across Europe are investing in new e-ID management technologies, such as contactless chips, biometric identification, and public-key infrastructure, as they consider e-services a cost-effective way to help mitigate security concerns that affect nations all over the globe. Nonetheless, official e-ID deployment will take a while as the technology is still expensive and the market fragmented. New analysis from Frost & Sullivan, Government ID: A Fragmented and Competitive Market, finds that the unit shipment of government ID documents stood at 459.6 million in 2013 and is expected to reach 911.1 million in 2018. The research covers e-Passport, e-Health card, e-ID, e- Driving License cards, and other electronic documents. "International regulations for travelers and immigrants are shaping the e- ID document ecosystem," said Frost & Sullivan Information & Communication Technologies Global Programme Director, Jean-Noel Georges.
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Frost & Sullivan: Governments in Europe are Ruling the Game for e-ID Business

PR Newswire

-- National documents are expected to match global standards

The threat of terrorist attacks and illegal immigration are pushing the use of electronic identity (e-ID) cards as a means to quickly validate the identity of citizens. In spite of financial constraints governments across Europe are investing in new e-ID management technologies, such as contactless chips, biometric identification, and public-key infrastructure, as they consider e-services a cost-effective way to help mitigate security concerns that affect nations all over the globe. Nonetheless, official e-ID deployment will take a while as the technology is still expensive and the market fragmented.