IoT technology is taking over the healthcare industry because it has become essential. But once a device is connected to your network, who is responsible for IoMT security and privacy?
Is providing effective cybersecurity for the healthcare sector an IT problem or a wider-scope issue? The short answer is that it's both.
Unauthorized individuals compromised and potentially exposed more than 350,000 Oregonians' protected health information (PHI) in a HIPAA breach.
We chatted with X-Force Red's resident hardware hacker, Catherine Norcom, about the FDA's recent guidance on securing medical IoT devices.
What can health care companies do to mitigate the risks inherent in the future of health care cybersecurity?
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.
While the use of AI in healthcare promises to improve visibility and implementation, there are serious risks associated with the emerging technology if misused by staff or abused by threat actors.
The FDA recently released a new plan designed to help healthcare organizations improve medical device cybersecurity.
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.
Internet of Things (IoT) device protection and supply chain risks have emerged as top healthcare cybersecurity concerns, according to recent research.