CISOs must possess skills and expertise in multiple areas to combat health care security risks in this age of ransomware and connected medical devices.
The Internet of Things offers convenience and fun in the form of step counters and other innovative toys, but it also puts health data and PII at risk.
Health care security threats that compromise the confidentiality, integrity and availability of critical data can force hospitals to halt operations.
The idea of employing basic endpoint hygiene to keep your data safe seems like a no-brainer. So why was the WannaCry ransomware attack so damaging?
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services established guidelines to improve the state of health care cybersecurity throughout the sector.
A health care data breach comes with big costs for companies, but records are going for just pennies on the Dark Web. Where is the disconnect?
A new report based on IBM MSS data revealed that ransomware, insider threats and third-party breaches plagued health care organizations in 2016.
IT leaders must plan meticulously, train employees thoroughly and strike the right balance between software and services to shore up health care security.
Upon reviewing the state of health care security in 2016, data revealed that the sector suffered nearly every type of common attack at an increased rate.
Many cybercriminals have turned to ransomware as a cheaper, simpler alternative to traditional methods of stealing medical records.