Medical device makers in their premarket submissions to the Food and Drug Administration under the agency's new refuse to accept policy for cybersecurity should pay close attention to details such as a product's software bill of materials and vulnerability management, said Jessica Wilkerson of FDA.
It's not just medical device cybersecurity that's keeping some healthcare security leaders up at night - it's also the risks posed by other critical connected gear that patients and clinicians depend upon, said Ali Youssef, director of medical device and emerging tech security at Henry Ford Health System.
In this episode of CyberEd.io's podcast series, "Cybersecurity Insights," Daniel DeSantis, director of CISO Advisory at Cisco, and Pam Lindemoen, CISO adviser at Cisco, discuss how generative AI will change and elevate the role of the CISO as well as what the future holds for network security.
Any healthcare organization that embeds tracking technologies in its website should carefully review whether it is inadvertently violating HIPAA or other federal regulations, said Nick Heesters, senior adviser for cybersecurity at the Department of Health and Human Services' Office for Civil Rights.
Generative AI holds great potential for many amazing applications in healthcare, but it's critical to establish a strong framework before deploying it, said Barbee Mooneyhan, vice president of security, IT and privacy of Woebot Health, a provider of AI-driven online mental health services.
Two years after President Biden's landmark cybersecurity Executive Order, the question remains: How are federal agencies adapting to the new focus on zero trust and identity governance? SailPoint's Frank Briguglio tackles this question with crucial insights into the state of cybersecurity today.
In this episode of CyberEd.io's podcast series "Cybersecurity Insights," Censys CEO Brad Brooks discusses the stresses a CISO experiences in trying to prevent cyberattacks and in dealing with those that do occur. Topics include breach disclosure and cybersecurity marketing to CISOs.
In the aftermath of mergers and acquisitions among healthcare entities - and the resulting IT integration and cost-cutting moves - gaps in technology and skills and other gaps often put organizations at higher risk for attacks and other security incidents, said Jack Danahy of NuHarbor Security.
The number of connected devices used in healthcare is growing as manufacturers constantly introduce new types of IoT equipment. The ever-evolving threat landscape is making it harder for many entities, particularly outpatient care providers, to keep up, said Justin Foster, CTO of Forescout.
It's critical for healthcare sector entities considering - or already using - generative AI applications to create an extensive threat modeling infrastructure and understand all attack vectors, said Mervyn Chapman, principal consultant at consulting and managed services firm Ahead.
The number of major health data breaches is decreasing, but a recent disturbing trend reflects the vulnerability of critical vendors and the tenacity of cybercriminals, say John Delano, a vice president of Christus Health, and Mike Hamilton, CISO and co-founder of security firm Critical Insight.
In this episode of CyberEd.io's podcast series "Cybersecurity Insights," Oliver Tavakoli, CTO at Vectra AI, discusses ways that discriminative AI technology can filter out all of the noise from the massive volume of alerts from a portfolio of cybersecurity tools.
In this episode of CyberEd.io's podcast series "Cybersecurity Insights," Alex Waintraub, DFIR expert evangelist at CYGNVS, discusses how generative AI will play a role in the future of incident response - and in all aspects of cybersecurity - and emphasizes its dangers as well as its benefits.
In this episode of CyberEd.io's podcast series "Cybersecurity Insights," Aaron Cockerill of Lookout discussed the benefits and concerns associated with generative AI and how to solve challenges related to zero-day attacks, misconfigurations, the cyber skills gap and privacy.
Legacy infusion pumps commonly available for purchase on the secondary market often contain wireless authentication and other sensitive data that the original medical organization owners failed to purge, warned researcher Deral Heiland, citing a recent study conducted by security firm Rapid7.