This document describes how Likewise and Microsoft Active Directory can foster compliance with the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard, a set of requirements for businesses that process payment card information. Developed by Visa, American Express, Discover Financial Services, and other members of the PCI Security Standards Council, the standard sets forth policies, procedures, and practices to protect customer account data. The standard includes specific requirements for strictly controlling access to customer data, authenticating business users, monitoring access, maintaining a secure network, and auditing system resources. Likewise integrates Linux, Unix, and Mac OS X workstations and servers into Active Directory, providing the basis to assign each user a unique ID for authentication, authorization, monitoring, and tracking. Likewise also provides group policies for non-Windows computers so that their security settings and other configurations can be centrally managed in the same way as Windows computers.
The data security challenges for financial enterprises have never been as challenging as they are in today's turbulent times. Not only must financial enterprises comply with regulations such as SOX, GBLA and PCI along with a multitude of state regulations concerning customer privacy and electronic data security, they must also guard against the staggering costs—both tangible and intangible—that a security breach can incur.
With the massive amount of information on an ever-evolving subject, understanding and becoming PCI compliant can be a daunting task. The process of becoming PCI compliant following the PCI SSC recommended process involves over 160 steps to a merchant's security system and can easily be misinterpreted. NeoSpire presents the Top 10 Misconceptions about PCI.
The aim of this document is to highlight ways in which ScriptLogic solutions can be used to bring Microsoft Windows-based IT systems into line with the requirements of the Payment Card Industry (PCI) Data Security Standard.
Get a clear understanding of the ways DAM technology is being consolidated and integrated enabling security professionals and database managers to make strategic and tactical deployment decisions more effectively.
If you are a business that accepts credit or debit card payments then achieving PCI DSS compliance is an industry requirement. But how can you make it work for your business & prevent it becoming an exercise in box ticking?
Engagement with customers online has evolved from novelty to necessity, with an estimated $202 billion spent in 2011 and projected 10% growth to $327 billion in 2016, according to Forrester Research. Businesses are maneuvering to connect with the growing pool of online customers, but the move to eCommerce brings new security risks with the exchange of sensitive consumer information, including cardholder data and personally identifiable information that can enable identity theft. At stake is reputation of brand, ongoing access to merchant credit lines, and substantial penalties and remediation in the event of a breach.
This white paper elucidates the aspects of PCI DSS (Payment Card Industry Data Security Standards) compliance that must be considered when choosing a secure environment for servers involved in eCommerce. Whether deciding to outsource or keep data hosting in-house, any company collecting, storing or transmitting customer cardholder data needs to be compliant, and this document helps pinpoint the specific concerns and standards a company should be aware of when choosing how to keep their data secure. Understanding requirements and best practices for security policies and procedures, physical safeguards, and security technologies is essential to establishing cardholder data security and meeting QSA and SAQ audit requirements.
File integrity monitoring facilitates the detection of attacks by cybercriminals and insider threats that may result in costly data breaches. It is a critical component of Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS).
Published By: AlienVault
Published Date: Aug 11, 2015
This webinar talks about common PCI DSS compliance challenges, questions to ask as you plan and prepare, core capabilities needed to demonstrate compliance, and how to simplify compliance with a unified approach to security