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Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard

The Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) is required by the contract for those handling cardholder data, whether you are a start-up or a global enterprise. Your business must always be compliant, and your compliance must be validated annually.

What are the things that PCI DSS covers?

Handling of data by your computer systems.
Separation of program execution and data storage.
Guarding against employee theft of data.
Guarding against internet-based intrusions.
Proper disposal of hard drives.
Tracking of human access to hardware.

PCI DSS E-book

PCI DSS, or the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard, is a set of requirements designed to protect credit and debit card information from being compromised by businesses. The PCI Security Council issues these requirements to help organizations minimize their risk of data theft and financial fraud. All businesses that handle, transmit, or store payment card data must comply with the PCI DSS. Noncompliance can result in significant financial penalties.

Frequently Asked Questions

The PCI Data Security Standards (PCI DSS) require that all Level 1 businesses (with more than 6 million credit card transactions per year) undergo a yearly PCI audit conducted by a qualified auditor.

Passing a PCI compliance scan attempt usually requires changing some of the default settings on your server to be more secure. Some of the most common things to do would be to close ports on the firewall and make sure you are using up-to-date software.

All businesses that process, store, or transmit payment card information are required to comply with the PCI DSS.

Some QSA/ASV companies provide certificates confirming that an organization is PCI DSS compliant. An actual compliance certificate is not mandatory, and you don’t necessarily need a certificate to be PCI compliant.

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