If you file your taxes electronically, operate a small business, or track your personal expenses through a web-based application, there is a good chance you have come into contact with at least one of Intuit's products.
The $27 billion software giant is responsible for some of the best-known finance tools in the world. Among its core products are QuickBooks, TurboTax, and Mint.
Over the past decade, Intuit has transformed from a desktop-based software company to a cloud-based software-as-a-service (SaaS) platform focused on small business and personal-finance users.
Business Insider spoke with Intuit's CFO, Neil Williams, about the company's move to the cloud, its hyper-focus on mobile accessibility, why it decided in August to sell its former flagship product Quicken, and its plans going forward.
Business Insider: Why did Intuit decide to sell Quicken to a third party?