Digital signatures are valid and legally binding around the world. SIGNiX provides industry-leading digital signature enforceability and are compliant with a variety of laws and regulations. For companies who value legal enforceability, it’s a risk to go with anyone other than SIGNiX.

Digital Signature Compliance

SIGNiX's technology is compliant with ESIGNUETAFINRA/SEC, Digital Signature Standards by National Institute of Standards and Technology, ETSI, Title 21 CFR Part 11, SSAE16, ISO 27001 certification, Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA), the IRS's IVES Electronic Signature Requirements, the US Department of Education's  34 CFR 99.30 and the Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS). In addition, SIGNiX's hosting provider holds global security certifications and compliance verifications for Service Organization Controls SOC 2 Type II and SOC 3.

Best Digital Signature Enforceability

It isn't enough to meet the minimum requirements of the ESIGN Act and UETA. These laws simply say that e-signature is a legal way to sign documents. What really matters is whether you're able to prove who signed your documents. That's why we ensure the highest levels of enforceability—even more than you'd get with a pen and paper. 

Internationally Valid

SIGNiX meets digital signature standards around the world. We proactively work with legislative bodies around the world to establish digital signature legislation and policy. SIGNiX’s advanced digital signatures are legal and enforceable in the European Union and around the world.

Signer Identification Options

SIGNiX offers a variety of ways to prove the identity of your signers. From a simple email or text message to more advanced methods, you can customize the identity authentication options for each of your signers every time a document is signed. 

 

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digital signature testimonial reiniger

quoteMark

The SIGNiX platform establishes a trustworthy process for binding the identity of an individual to a digital signature. This is crucially important.

 
—Timothy Reiniger, lawyer and member of the Electronic Discovery and Digital Evidence Committee of the American Bar Association