The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) released voluntary healthcare cybersecurity practices to help medical organizations strengthen their security posture.
Personal health information is extremely valuable to threat actors, and companies that store customers' health data need to be wary of healthcare cyberattacks that could threaten their business.
Healthcare cybersecurity is now the primary concern during acquisitions in this expanding industry. Business owners can take proactive steps to secure digital infrastructure before issues arise.
A recent ransomware attack against a Missouri hospital showed that healthcare organizations are still under threat despite an overall decline in campaigns across industries.
The most effective way to protect against a data security breach is to develop an immune system around an AI-powered core of security orchestration and analytics tools.
Healthcare information technology (IT) professionals are worried about ransomware but are struggling with a more persistent cybersecurity infection: insider threats.
The FDA recently released a new plan designed to help healthcare organizations improve medical device cybersecurity.
Security researchers reported that a cybergang known as Orangeworm is actively targeting healthcare organizations and attempting to install a custom backdoor on their networks.
Basic best practices, such as backing up data, patching vulnerable systems, segmenting networks, whitelisting apps and training employees, are the keys to protecting healthcare data from ransomware.
Ransomware was the most prevalent variety of malware in 2017, according to Verizon's "2018 Data Breach Investigations Report."