Should we be worried

About state-sponsored attacks against hospitals?

Security and the Board Need to Speak the Same Language

How security leaders speak to thier C-Suite and Board can make all the difference

The Rising Threat of Offensive AI

Can we trust what we see, hear and are told?

Who'd want to be a CISO?

Challenging job, but increasingly well paid

Medical Tourism - Growing in Popularity

Safe, fun, and much, MUCH more cost-effecitive

The Changing Face of the Security Leader

The role is changing, but what does the future hold?

Cyber Risk Insurance Won't Save Your Reputation

Be careful what you purchase and for what reason

Tri-State MSSF

The challenges of securing healthcare don't get any easier over time. Rising digitalization, adoption of AI and ML, a massive growth in the number of medical and other HIoT devices, and an IT & IS workforce now largely working from home, all introduce additional challenges for CISOs and CIOs.

In the Tri-State area this is compounded by the competition for scarce security resources. Lured by the lucrative salaries and stock options of the New York financial services sector, the problem is becoming acute. How can security leaders attract and retain quality security staff and keep their skills sharp enough to defend against sophisticated attacks when budgetary pressures might otherwise suggest the formation of a team of security generalists?

This was the topic of my discussion panel today with Tim Buntz, Chief of Security at Virtua Health, Esmond Kane, CISO of Steward Health, and Michael Archuleta, CIO of Mt. San Rafael Hospital.