Your trust is a privilege and a responsibility that is our first priority, every day.
Below is a summary of the measures and technologies that PRBC put in place to protect your identity and your financial information.
PCI DSS is the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard, and it is a worldwide standard that was set up to help businesses process card payments securely and reduce card fraud. The way it does this is through tight controls surrounding the storage, transmission and processing of cardholder data that businesses handle. PCI DSS is intended to protect sensitive cardholder data and it contains 12 high level requirements that PRBC adheres to.
SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) is the standard security technology for establishing an encrypted link between a web server and a browser. This link ensures that all data passed between the web server and browsers remain private and integral. To be able to create an SSL connection a web server requires an SSL Certificate.
Did you notice the green box next to our website url? This is an indicator that lets you know that you are on the legitimate website and all your information is secure.
PRBC makes sure to encrypt all of your credentials using 256-bit AES standards. This is the same standards the has been adopted by the U.S. Government and is now used worldwide.
We make sure that we are able to keep the high standards in security by hacking our own site. Yes, PRBC runs thousands of tests on its own software to ensure no breaches are discovered. From scanning our ports, testing for SQL injection to protecting against cross-site scripting, PRBC uses several 3rd party automated scanning tools in addition to “hackers” we employ to test our site daily.
Take steps to safeguard your information to help protect yourself from identity theft. MicroBilt takes steps to protect you from identity theft by:
You can also help protect your identity and account information. Here are a few steps to remember:
Phishing is the illegal attempt to mislead consumers into providing personal or financial information, including account numbers, passwords and Social Security numbers, via email or through fraudulent Web sites.
The most frequent phishing attacks occur through emails disguised to appear as though they came from a reputable financial institution or company.
Most phishing attempts urge you to update or validate your account information, typically through a link in an email directing you to a fake Web site that appears to be legitimate.
While there are many phishing attacks active on the Internet, there are some typical characteristics: