If President-elect Donald Trump fulfills a campaign promise to repeal Obamacare - which could result in the dismantling of HealthCare.gov and state health insurance exchanges - great caution will be needed to protect the data of millions of consumers contained in those systems.
To help combat a surge in phishing attacks that spread malware, Cooper University Health Care has set up a system for employees to play an active role in the battle, Phil Curran, CISO and chief privacy officer, explains in this video interview.
What's needed to bolster the security of internet of things devices to help prevent cyberattacks, such as the recent botnet-driven DDoS attack against web services provider Dyn? Security experts offered their views at a Nov. 16 congressional hearing.
NIST has issued long-awaited guidance on how to approach IT security as an engineering discipline. It's designed to help organizations build secure, trustworthy systems that meet evolving challenges, including the growth of the internet of things.
Most - but not all - ransomware attacks against healthcare organizations are reportable breaches requiring notification to affected individuals and federal regulators, Deven McGraw, deputy director of health information privacy at the HHS Office for Civil Rights, explains in this video interview.
An analysis of how the Donald Trump administration will address health IT security and privacy leads the latest edition of the ISMG Security Report. Also, the ramifications of a big breach, and an FBI agent tackles ransomware.
A week after hackers apparently breached the websites of seven Indian embassies, one of the attackers claims to have breached an Indian consulate in the U.S. and posted data online to draw attention to vulnerabilities.
Ransomware has been one of the highest-profile cybercrimes of 2016, and the FBI has been at the heart of many investigations. Jay Kramer, a supervisory special agent with the bureau, discusses what he's learned about defending against ransomware in this video interview.
Western experts evaluating China's new cybersecurity law contend it will do very little to safeguard information but will erode privacy rights and make it harder for foreign enterprises to do business in China.