Citi Launches New Mobile Banking App for iPhone

Citi Launches New Mobile Banking App for iPhone

July 8, 2015         Written By John H. Oldshue

Citi has launched a new version of the Citi Mobile App for the iPhone, providing new services, better navigation and Apple Watch integration. Fans of the original app will now be able to take advantage of Touch ID fingerprint logins and user-friendly features made to keep the app as convenient as possible.

Other key features for the redesigned app include mobile bill pay services, transaction alerts, mobile check deposits and a new “Make a Payment” button on the Snapshot screen. Users can take advantage of the built-in ATM finder with saved searches to find their favorite ATM locations quickly and easily.

Budget-savvy users can opt to receive push notifications every time their card is swiped over a certain amount, allowing them to keep track of their finances.

Citi has long been a trendsetter in mobile banking. Last year, Citi was the first major bank in the United States to offer pre-login access for important account information, giving users a chance to see a “Snapshot” of their accounts without delving into specific areas of the mobile app. The new Touch ID feature will reduce the login time required to get into the app, making it even easier for customers to view their account data.

“At Citi we are always listening to our customers to learn how to improve their digital banking experiences,” said Melissa Stevens, Head of Digital Services for Citi Global Consumer Banking. “Customers have asked for faster and easier access, mobile bill pay tools, credit card spend notifications and simpler app menus, and with the new Citi Mobile app, we’ve made major strides toward delivering those things and more.”

The information contained within this article was accurate as of July 8, 2015. For up-to-date
information on any of the terms, cards or offers mentioned above, visit the issuer's website.


About John H. Oldshue

John Oldshue is the creator of He worked for over 15 years in television and won an Emmy award for his reporting. He covers credit card rate issues for
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