Spoynt successfully passed PCI DSS certification
This year, Spoynt has successfully passed PCI DSS certification.

The Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) is a set of requirements intended to ensure that all companies that process, store, or transmit credit card information maintain a secure environment. It was launched on September 7, 2006, to manage PCI security standards and improve account security throughout the transaction process. An independent body created by Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover, and JCB, the PCI Security Standards Council (PCI SSC) administers and manages the PCI DSS. Interestingly, the payment brands and acquirers are responsible for enforcing compliance, rather than the PCI SSC.

PCI certification ensures the security of card data at your business through a set of requirements established by the PCI SSC. These include a number of commonly known best practices, such as:

  • Installation of firewalls
  • Encryption of data transmissions
  • Use of anti-virus software

In addition, businesses must restrict access to cardholder data and monitor access to network resources.

PCI-compliant security provides a valuable asset that informs customers that your business is safe to transact with.

All transactions that are processing through Spoynt hosted payment page and platform a secure and meet all PCI DSS requirements.

PCI DSS compliant
©2022 Spoynt Limited
Spoynt Limited is a company registered in England with company number 14156599.
Spoynt Limited is registered with the UK Financial Conduct Authority under FRN 903071 as an EMD Agent with rights to distribute or redeem electronic money (e-money) and provide certain payment services on behalf of an e-money institution, Noveba Limited, FRN 900924.
Electronic money issued by the Principal E-money Issuer institution (EMI) is not covered by the Financial Services Compensation Scheme (FSCS). In order to protect money held in electronic money accounts, it is safeguarded by the issuing organisation. Safeguarding means that, by law, all of your money has to be kept in accounts that are completely separate from the ones used to run the business. So your money is backed by assets that the e-money issuer holds in separate accounts. These funds are called ‘safeguarded funds’.
You can check the Financial Services Register here.
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