Martin Roesch, CEO of Netography, discusses the company's platform, which is for dispersed, ephemeral, encrypted and diverse - what he refers to as "DEED" - environments. DEED works with the multi-cloud, hybrid and on-premises, IT and OT environments that modern large enterprises have today.
In this episode of "Cybersecurity Insights," Antoinette Hodes of Check Point Research discusses the need to consolidate an organization's cybersecurity posture, gain visibility into OT and IT assets, and use cybersecurity education to increase worker safety.
In this episode of "Cybersecurity Insights," Lonnie Price of Peraton discusses the importance of partnerships between the public and private sectors to help Ukrainians with the war effort. He also shares how we can become better educated and more efficient as cyber defenders.
In this episode of "Cybersecurity Insights," Rodrigo Liang of SambaNova Systems discusses what he calls "the fastest industrial revolution we've seen." The topic, of course, is generative artificial intelligence, and Liang considers whether businesses should embrace it or hold back.
In this episode of "Cybersecurity Insights," Chen Burshan and Amir Shachar of Skyhawk Security discuss how they integrated generative AI into their threat detection process and significantly increased the speed and lowered the costs of detecting breaches based by focusing on anomalous activity.
Organizations of all types have important work ahead to comply with Washington state's new My Health My Data Act, which pertains to any entity - inside or outside the state - that handles health data of consumers in the state, said Cat Kozlowski, attorney at law firm Polsinelli.
A recently proposed federal rule would prohibit healthcare organizations from disclosing to law enforcement patient information related to obtaining or providing an abortion. If enacted, it will address longstanding loopholes in healthcare privacy, said attorney Kathleen McGee.
Most healthcare workers don't check security protocols before trying out new generative AI tools such as ChatGPT, putting patient and other sensitive data at risk, said Sean Kennedy of software vendor Salesforce, which recently conducted research on potential security gaps in healthcare settings.
Over the years, most organizations acquire multiple tools for protecting data but a variety of personnel and policies make it difficult to manage enterprise-wide. Skyhigh Security’s Nate Brady says it’s time to look into the latest security service edge and secure access service edge solutions.
Healthcare sector entities' reliance on specialty and legacy equipment, including imaging systems and other gear, continues to present attractive targets for threat actors and a growing risk for medical providers, said Frank Catucci, CTO and head of research at security firm Invicti Security.
A top HIPAA-enforcement priority for regulators is cracking down on entities that disclose patient information to third parties without permission through the use of website tracking codes, says Melanie Fontes Rainer, director of the Department of Health and Human Services' Office for Civil Rights.
Healthcare entities need to think more strategically about managing risk by implementing a robust cybersecurity framework such as the National Institute of Standards and Technology's CSF, said Bob Bastani, cybersecurity adviser at the Department of Health and Human Services.
The potential use cases for generative AI technology in healthcare appear limitless, but they're weighted with an array of potential privacy, security and HIPAA regulatory issues, says privacy attorney Adam Greene of the law firm Davis Wright Tremaine.
Vendors should be more transparent and faster in communicating when they experience a breach or other security incident that affect clients' data, says Anahi Santiago, CISO at ChristianaCare. "Sometimes we find out about these incidents through our third-party monitoring systems," she said.