Bringing identity and access management to the next level and investigating the potential that blockchain offers to improve the management of device IDs are among the priority security projects at Sentara Healthcare, an integrated delivery system serving Virginia and North Carolina, says CISO Daniel Bowden.
Based on the feedback it received, the Office of the National Coordinator for Health IT will consider making tweaks to its proposed Trusted Exchange Framework and Common Agreement, including provisions related to privacy and security, says ONC's Genevieve Morris.
To keep up with the ever-evolving cyberthreat landscape, healthcare organizations must combine basic security principles with advanced technologies, Kristopher Kusche, CISO at Albany Medical Center, says in an interview at the HIMSS18 conference.
When working with cloud service providers, healthcare organizations must take responsibility for security practices rather than relying on the vendor, says Sonia Arista, a security consultant who formerly was CISO at Tufts Medical Center. She's a featured speaker at the HIMSS18 conference.
Many banking institutions boast of being "digital first" and enabling "omnichannel banking." But are they fully aware of the new fraud risks they also are inviting? Kimberly Sutherland and Kimberly White of LexisNexis Risk Solutions discuss how to mitigate omnichannel fraud.
User behavior analytics and data loss prevention tools are among the most promising yet underutilized or improperly implemented security technologies in healthcare, says security consultant Mark Dill, formerly of the Cleveland Clinic, a featured speaker at the HIMSS18 conference.
Equifax has identified 2.4 million U.S. consumers whose names and snippets of their driver's license numbers were stolen, adding to one of the worst breaches in history, which resulted in personal data for most U.S. adults being exposed.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: President Trump has not authorized the National Security Agency to go after Russian election hackers at the source. Also, 23,000 digital certificates get revoked after their private keys get leaked, and an analysis of deception technologies.
The new generation of deception technology can play an important role in helping healthcare organizations detect malware, including ransomware, but it requires careful implementation to get the most value, says Mitch Parker, CISO at Indiana University Health System.
Digital certificate vendor Trustico is sparring with DigiCert, which recently took over Symantec's digital certificate business, over a serious security incident. The private keys for at least 23,000 Trustico digital certificates have been compromised, prompting a scramble to protect affected websites.
Cybersecurity will again be in the spotlight at this year's Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society conference, March 5 to 9 in Las Vegas. The event will feature numerous CISO presentations, updates from regulators and displays of the latest technologies.
Cybersecurity company mergers and acquisitions continue. Among the major deals: The sale of PhishMe to a privacy equity syndicate and Splunk's purchase of Phantom. But these are just the latest in a series of moves so far this year as consolidation continues.
Despite the millions of dollars companies invest in cybersecurity programs, advanced persistent attackers constantly devise new means of breaking into corporate environments. How can deception technology offer a new alternative? Ofer Israeli of Illusive Networks explains.
A new strain of the Petya ransomware called "Bad Rabbit" is impacting business and sweeping across Russia and Ukraine, among other Eastern European countries. Like many of the other ransomware outbreaks, understanding fact from fiction is the first step in staying safe.