A lack of standards spelling out to manufacturers their responsibilities for addressing the cybersecurity of their medical devices - especially legacy products - has left a big burden on the healthcare entities that use these devices, says Cletis Earle, CIO at Kaleida Health.
Organizations are increasingly turning to devices and the cloud to foster better collaboration and access to essential data. But as they do so, "the number one blocker for enabling digital transformation is security," warns BlackBerry's Florian Bienvenu.
Leading the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report: A preview of next week's Fraud and Breach Summit in Chicago, which will feature keynoter Brett Johnson, a former cybercriminal who now advises organizations on fighting crime.
A health system's decision to reportedly suspend about a dozen employees for apparently snooping at health records related to the tragic death of a co-worker spotlights the many challenges involved with preventing and detecting insider breaches.
Just one click: That's all it takes for a victim to inadvertently grant attackers access to their email account via a third-party application. Here's how to spot signs of OAuth-related hacking and how to defend against it.
Explosive growth in network scale and complexity demands a next generation Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) management platform. Ted Shorter of CSS says security leaders must prepare now to take full advantage of next-gen PKI solutions.
For attackers, "credential stuffing" - using stolen usernames and passwords to log into any site for which a user reused their credentials - is the gift that keeps on giving, says security researcher Troy Hunt. Here's how organizations can mitigate the threat.
Government regulation is key to minimizing the misuse of cryptocurrencies for cybercrime, says Brett Johnson, a former cybercriminal who now consults on crime prevention. But regulating cryptocurrencies is no easy task, he acknowledges. Johnson will keynote ISMG's Fraud and Breach Prevention Summit in Chicago.
About three dozen major health data breaches have been added to the federal tally in recent weeks, including a mix of hacking and unauthorized access/disclosure incidents. Here's an analysis of the latest statistics and the reasons behind the trends.
Human resources software developer PageUp says it doesn't appear that personal data exposed in a malware attack was actually removed from its systems. But it has also found authentication error logs that recorded incorrect login attempts from before 2007.
As organizations detect more breaches, incident responders are increasingly overloaded, says Darktrace's Dave Palmer, who recommends organizations adopt strategies for "surgically interrupting the bad" while maintaining normal business processes and productivity.