If not properly secured, many of the systems health care organizations use to store and share medical images could be exploited to expose patients' PHI.
A widespread ransomware attack such as WannaCry can cause problems for any business. For a health care organization, it can cause an utter catastrophe.
Both health care IT professionals and device manufacturers are responsible for securing medical devices in light of emerging IoT threats.
CISOs must possess skills and expertise in multiple areas to combat health care security risks in this age of ransomware and connected medical devices.
Data Activity Monitoring Gives Health Care Organizations X-Ray Vision Into Medical Imaging Security Risks
Poor medical imaging security can have potentially life-threatening consequences such as delayed treatment, inaccurate diagnosis and prescription fraud.
Many health care security risks stem from insufficient leadership and limited resources, which can often be attributed to a lack of security awareness.
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.
The influx of health care IoT devices, both approved and unsanctioned, is creating unprecedented security concerns for hospital IT departments.
A single breach is all it takes to wreak havoc on a health care organization that relies solely on perimeter controls for critical data protection.