Security, particularly when it comes to medical devices, isn’t a goal; it’s a process, according to our panelists, who shared their perspectives on why devices are so vulnerable, what controls can be implemented, and what to look for in a solution.
Although technology can certainly play a role in breaking down silos, the far bigger issues are communication and collaboration, according to CIOs Jes Cornelius and Craig Richardville, who discuss how they’re working to create strong cultures.
The same connections that have proven invaluable by enabling clinicians to work remotely throughout the pandemic, have also created potential opportunities for hackers, according to Dr. John Halamka and Paul Cerrato of Mayo Clinic Platform.
Although there are still a lot questions about where the healthcare IoT security market is headed; we know that these solutions bring innovative asset management and security capabilities, according to a recent KLAS report.
As IT and security leaders are learning, managing medical devices isn’t a one-time event, but rather a multifaceted process that requires strong partnerships and a willingness to be nimble.