The latest edition of the ISMG Security Report leads off with an analysis of the PCI Security Standards Council's new requirements that are designed to help thwart attempts to defeat encryption in point-of-sale devices.
Hear ISMG editors untangle the various elements in the Shadow Brokers-Equation Group saga, evaluate a new anti-ransomware tool and reflect on the 10th anniversary of the PCI Security Standards Council in this edition of the ISMG Security Report.
It's easy to look at the payments landscape and see only the flaws. But payment card security has come a long way in the past 10 years, thanks in large part to the PCI Data Security Standard. How will card security be refined in the coming decade?
Arizona-based Banner Health, which operates 29 hospitals, says it's notifying 3.7 million individuals that their data was exposed in a "sophisticated cyberattack." An initial attack against payment card processing systems apparently opened the door to the attackers accessing healthcare data.
Ten years after the launch of the PCI Data Security Standards Council, the key to ensuring ongoing compliance with the PCI Data Security Standard is winning CEO buy-in worldwide, says Stephen Orfei, general manager of the council.
Achieving international acceptance of PCI-DSS is an ongoing challenge, says Jeremy King, international director of the PCI Security Standards Council, who's working to educate merchants about baseline security that goes far beyond cardholder data protection.
As the PCI Security Standards Council celebrates its 10th anniversary, Troy Leach, the council's chief technology offer, offers his assessment of how its Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard could evolve in the next 10 years.
As we prepare to mark the tenth anniversary of the PCI Security Standards Council, it's time to assess the impact PCI-DSS has had on payments security and consider whether it will remain a viable standard 10 years from now. A series of upcoming reports will address these topics.
Five new payment card data security requirements for third-party service providers are among the most significant changes included in version 3.2 of the PCI Data Security Standard released April 28, says Troy Leach of the PCI Security Standards Council.
PCI DSS 3.1 is scheduled to become effective as of June 30, 2016, and with that comes several changes - and challenges for security professionals.
Some organizations may interpret these changes as an order to shore up their level of compliance. But Tim Brown of Dell argues that becoming compliant should, in fact,...
PCI DSS 3.1 is scheduled to become effective as of June 30, 2016, and with that comes several changes - and challenges for security professionals. In an interview, Dell's Tim Brown discusses why network security is instrumental to ultimately meeting PCI DSS 3.1.
The PCI Security Standards Council envisions a single, globally-unified data security standard. Now that the European Card Payment Association is a strategic regional member, that goal is significantly closer, says Jeremy King, the council's international director.
The PCI Security Standards Council will soon release an update to its PCI Data Security Standard, requiring the use of multifactor authentication for administrators who have access to card data networks. In an interview, the council's Troy Leach explains the new requirements and compliance expectations.
Organizations handling transactions involving credit or debit cards are facing increasing pressure to comply with the Payment Card Industry Data
Security Standard (PCI DSS) version 3, which established
various requirements for safeguarding an organization's relevant systems and networks, comprising the