How Your Website Can Kill Your PCI Compliance

PCI compliance can intimidate business owners. When credit card transactions occur online it can feel like anything that happens is out of your hands – it is up to merchant service providers to make sure you are secure. In fact, your own website can kill your PCI compliance and put your customers’ personal data at risk.

It’s Time To Stop Ignoring PCI Compliance

PCI compliance is crucial for anyone accepting online orders and payments on their company website. Many small business owners assume their online payment system is secure and protected, but cybersecurity is hardly a "set it up and forget about it" proposition. 

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PCI Compliance Is Too Big to Ignore

When it comes to online security regarding customer information many small business owners either:

Is Your Online Store PCI Compliant?

Are you considering accepting online orders and payments on your company's website? As e-commerce becomes an increasingly common way to sell products and services, many small businesses are interested in creating an online store. However, taking your customers' credit card information online carries inherent risk for your company. If credit card fraud occurs and it is determined that your website is not PCI compliant, the cost could put your company out of business.

How a Google & Symantec Fight Over Internet Security Could Affect Your Business

Everyone knows Google, but you may not know the important role cyber-security firms like Symantec play in keeping your business’s website up and running. When these two giants go head-to-head on Internet security, it could mean trouble for your company.

Is Your Website “Not Secure” According to Google Chrome?

Since January 2017, Google Chrome has begun warning users when they visit websites that are “Not Secure”. Find out what the warning means, and what you can do to fix it on your company website.

When it comes to web marketing, the last thing a business owner wants is a third party scaring away visitors. But if you haven’t taken some steps toward cybersecurity, you could be seeing just that.

Haven’t Used Yahoo In Years? You Still May Be Hacked

Yahoo’s most recent security breach could have far-reaching consequences, even to former users. Find out if you could be hacked because of an old, dormant Yahoo account.

Since 2013, Yahoo has announced no fewer than four massive security breaches. And that has led to “incident fatigue” among users. Chris Boyd, of Malwarebytes told The Register: