The traditional IAM strategy has been to tie individual users with a unique device. But that doesn't work in healthcare settings, where doctors and nurses often share multiple devices. Jigar Kadakia of Partners HealthCare talks about how he approaches this critical challenge.
Encouraged by the moves of medical device manufacturers, Jennings Aske, CISO of NY Presbyterian Hospital, says the "state of the union" of medical device security has improved dramatically. But what more is needed to mitigate risks?
Healthcare information is a prime target for malicious attackers because it has a high value on the black market, says Amanda Rogerson of Duo Security, who calls for adoption of a "zero trust" model to boost security.
New York's Interfaith Medical Center is one of the first hospitals to fully implement a zero trust network security strategy. Chris Frenz, the hospital's CISO, explains why he adopted that approach and offers lessons learned from the transition.
Reducing risk is a tall order, but IBM's Christopher Bontempo says healthcare security leaders can get immediate and measurable results by concentrating on two aspects: data security and incident response.
Even though the EU's General Data Protection Regulation has been in effect for more than a year, it's no privacy panacea, says (TL)2 Security founder Thom Langford. While GDPR has reframed the global privacy discussion, room for improvement remains, he explains in this interview.
The early days of email attacks - so much noise in the form of malware, spam and links - have given way to attacks that often rely on little more than words, and email gateways often struggle to arrest social engineering ploys, says Michael Flouton of Barracuda Networks.
Many cybersecurity tools are designed to block or allow specific activities based on prescribed rules, but with insider breaches continuing, enterprise protection also requires real-time reaction to actual user behavior, says Carl Leonard of Forcepoint.
Attackers crave insider-level access to IT infrastructure and regularly target insiders - and especially administrators- to steal their credentials, says BeyondTrust's Karl Lankford, who advises organizations to ensure they manage, monitor and audit all privileged access.
Provisioning and deprovisioning employee credentials is a critical component of mitigating insider threats, says Andrew Clarke of One Identity, who discusses the importance of identity and access management.