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The National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (“NCCoE”) has released a draft for public comment of the first guide in a new series of publications “that will show businesses and other organizations how to improve their cybersecurity using standards-based, commercially available or open-source tools.” The guide discusses how to secure electronic health records on mobile devices.
People use mobile devices for almost everything nowadays — sometimes even for viewing sensitive information. It's not just the intelligence community that needs to keep its devices protected. Medical providers need a middle ground between security and convenience as well. To that end, the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence has released a new set of rules to help health care providers keep their mobile devices as secure as possible. Gavin O'Brien is a project manager at NCCoE.
NCCoE actually created a laboratory with the scenario of a hypothetical primary care physician using a mobile device in various ways, each of which involves interaction with the physician's electronic health record, such as for referencing lab results. The guide acknowledges that there's been a 125 percent growth in the number of intentional cyberattacks on healthcare organizations over a five year period, and that mobile devices are "especially vulnerable" to such attacks.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology has released a draft document aimed at healthcare information security, the first in a new series of guides intended to help enterprises and developers improve cybersecurity.
The National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence, part of the U.S. Department of Commerce’s National Institute of Standards of Technology, is circulating a draft guidance on best practices for securing healthcare data on mobile devices.
The draft, entitled, “Securing Electronic Health Records on Mobile Devices,” is the first in a planned series of guidances on improving cybersecurity across many industries with the help of standards-based technology, the three-year old center announced.
The National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) has released a draft for public comment of the first guide in a new series of publications that will show businesses and other organizations how to improve their cybersecurity using standards-based, commercially available or open-source tools.
The National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE), a division of the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has penned a five-part draft guidance on cybersecurity for mobile devices that connect to electronic health records. The guidance includes a step-by-step how-to guide for improving data security that uses commercially available and open source tools and technologies, as well as sections on standards and control mapping and risk assessment.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology‘s National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence is seeking public comment on its draft guide for securing medical and patient information on mobile devices.
NIST said Thursday the “Securing Electronic Records on Mobile Devices” document is the first in a series of publications providing guidance on the use of open source, standards-based or commercially available tools for cybersecurity.