Se ha denunciado esta presentación.
Utilizamos tu perfil de LinkedIn y tus datos de actividad para personalizar los anuncios y mostrarte publicidad más relevante. Puedes cambiar tus preferencias de publicidad en cualquier momento.

PCI DSS Slidecast

1.051 visualizaciones

Publicado el

  • Inicia sesión para ver los comentarios

PCI DSS Slidecast

  1. 1. Insight to Payment Card Industry Data Security Standards <br />ACC 626 Research Paper<br />Prepared by: Robert Xia<br />
  2. 2. Background Information <br />Technology is headed toward the “paperless” direction. <br />More debit and credit cards usage over cash<br />Raises security concerns as the merchant’s computer can capture the information embedded within the magnetic strips on the back of credit cards. <br />The magnetic strip contains cardholders’ information such as account numbers, names, expiration dates and security codes used to authorize certain purchases<br />
  3. 3. Background Information <br />Merchants are proven to be unprepared and uneducated over safeguarding of credit card information. <br />Sensitive information can be exposed to unauthorized third parties who can steal the information for fraudulent purchases. <br />Creates other problems such the creation of a fake identity. <br />Aggregate of $1.24 billion was lost amongst U.S. financial institutions due to credit-card fraud in 2006<br />Merchants and service providers should be held accountable for the losses.<br />
  4. 4. Background Information <br />Primary reasons that require business to store cardholder data: <br />handling chargeback<br />providing customer service<br />processing recurring subscriptions. <br />The data collected by businesses are usually in two states: <br />stored in databases <br />traveling across merchant networks. <br />
  5. 5. History<br />Credit card companies initially developed and managed their own data security policies independently<br />Due to the similarities amongst these standards, the Payment Card Industry Digital Security Standards (PCI DSS) were then established on December 16, 2004<br />Visa and MasterCard became the centre piece of PCI DSS<br />
  6. 6. PCI DSS Overview<br />Terms and Definitions:<br />Visa and MasterCard are made up of Memberorganisations that can be either Acquirers or Issuers (or both)<br />Acquirersare the Membersof the Visa or MasterCard organisations which handle Merchants <br />Issuersare the Membersof the Visa or MasterCard organisations that issue the cards to Cardholders<br />Merchantsare those entities who “accept” card transactions<br />ServiceProvidersare the entities that provide any servicerequiring the processing, storing or transport of card information on behalf of any of the above<br />
  7. 7. PCI DSS Overview<br />
  8. 8. PCI DSS Overview<br />PCI is responsible for validating each organization’s compliance<br />All major credit card companies<br />First define each merchants and service provider into different levels based on criteria such as transaction volume. <br />Each level then guides the service providers to their respective validation requirements. <br />
  9. 9.
  10. 10. PCI DSS Overview<br />
  11. 11. Awareness<br />
  12. 12. Awareness<br />
  13. 13. Effectiveness and Cost<br />Compliance with PCI DSS requirements demands changes to existing business systems. <br />costly and altered business infrastructure. <br />517 multinational IT and IT security practitioners surveyed<br />Cost of PCI is, on average, 1/3 of the overall security budget<br />79% have had a data breach<br />55% of companies focus only on protecting the credit card data but not other sensitive information<br />There is uncertainty as to what personnel are the most accountable for PCI-DSS compliance<br />Smaller companies are less compliant than larger companies <br />
  14. 14. Effectiveness and Cost<br />PCI favours larger companies with more luxurious security budgets. <br />Cost is an apparent obstacle for smaller companies to be PCI DSS compliant. <br />risk of losing cash flow Vs. penalties for being non-compliant to PCI DSS. <br />Administrative aspects of compliance<br />appear to be an incomplete security measure. <br />Businesses comply with PCI DSS to be operationally functional legally <br />most businesses attain the minimum standard just to adhere to the PCI DSS but are not really thinking about security<br />Realization<br />PCI DSS did not attain its purpose of enforcing security and protecting systems against threats. Therefore, being PCI compliant does not imply security.<br />
  15. 15. Positives of PCI DSS<br />Businesses are incurring larger spending on system security and are forced to be compliant with PCI DSS. <br />PCI DSS should be viewed as a valuable foundation that a good security system can be built upon. <br />PCI was effective in persuading organizations to encrypt their data. <br />There has been a decline in theft of card data in the stationary state. <br />Complying with PCI DSS brings competitive edge through building brand trust, limiting risk exposure and therefore increasing revenue. <br />Grants the business the safe harbor status. <br />
  16. 16. PCI DSS in Canada<br />Canada has lagged behind Europe in adopting Chip & PIN technology on credit cards<br />The total value of reported payment card fraud exceeded half a billion dollars in 2008.<br />Large base of small and medium-sized enterprise (SME) lack awareness and resources<br />Canadian consumers did not exhibit confidence over the security of their personal data held by institutions and banks<br />
  17. 17. PCI DSS in Canada<br />The federal Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act (PIPEDA) and the Privacy Act only imposed insubstantial penalties to violators <br />The U.S. privacy laws enforce strict policies that encourage organizations to have strong IT security. <br />The delay in PCI implementation in Canada, many Canadian businesses became disoriented during the initial implementation stage due to lack of guidance and inconsistency in deadlines with their U.S. counterpart. <br />SME had a difficult time in interpreting the standard and little time to become compliant. <br />Many have resisted the implementation of PCI DSS.<br />
  18. 18. Conclusion<br />Raised security awareness<br />Improved consumer confidence<br />Security solution should be personalized<br />PCI DSS is a floor for further security development<br />
  19. 19. Recommendation<br />Tailor the compliance requirements to the specific needs and business environment of each organization. <br />Develop a more cost-effective framework to benefit small to medium sized companies. <br />PCI Council should provide additional support and educate company executives on the role and importance of PCI DSS as part of a company’s overall strategy..<br />PCI Council should improve its overall brand image and raise awareness of its brand value amongst the general public. <br />Designate the responsibility of PCI compliance to a defined personnel or a team within an organization to implement a company-wide security program. <br />