Organizations looking to migrate to a next-generation security operations center must first carefully assess any problems they are facing with current security technology, says Vikram Mehta, associate director of information security at MakeMyTrip, an India-based online ticketing portal.
Where is the greatest potential for the implementation of blockchain in healthcare? Attorney Steven Teppler discusses the possibilities for the distributed ledger technology as well as its security pros and cons.
In this edition of the ISMG Security Report, former federal CISO Gregory Touhill explains why a zero-trust security model is essential, and Ron Ross of NIST describes initiatives to protect critical infrastructure from IoT vulnerabilities.
Although chip cards are now commonplace in the U.S., there is still much work to be done securing card transactions online and offline. Randy Vanderhoof of the U.S. Payments Forum discusses 2019 initiatives.
With an operating system that's used by 90 percent of Fortune 500 companies, Microsoft closely monitors cyberattack trends. Joram Borenstein, general manager of Microsoft's Cybersecurity Solutions Group, discusses his top three concerns for 2019.
Fraud detection requires an omnichannel approach to behavioral analysis that involves monitoring users' access to networks via the web, mobile, a call center or other channels, says Shai Cohen, a vice president at RSA.
What impact would potential changes to HIPAA have on the healthcare sector? And what's the likelihood that HIPAA, indeed, will be modified - especially provisions that touch on privacy and security? Privacy attorney Kirk Nahra sizes up what's ahead.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: Microsoft's Joram Borenstein highlights his top three areas of focus for 2019. Plus, Randy Vanderhoof of the US Payments Forum on securing card transactions in the coming year.
Healthcare entities need to take a number of important steps to defend against cyberattacks involving remote access, say Chad Waters and Juuso Leinonen, security engineers at the ECRI Institute, which recently singled out hackers remotely accessing medical devices and systems as the No. 1 technology hazard.
Healthcare C-suite executives shouldn't have to worry about cybersecurity, contends John Houston, CISO at Pittsburgh-based integrated health delivery network UPMC. But for the second year in a row, cybersecurity was named the top priority for senior executives in a survey of 40 U.S. health systems.