The government’s cybersecurity standards agency is seeking public feedback on a slate of recommendations for better ensuring the security of internet traffic routing. The planned “cybersecurity practice guide” will detail best practices for protecting internet traffic from various cyberattacks that rely on rerouting web traffic to points where it can be hijacked or surveilled.
Motorola Solutions, Nok Nok Labs, Ping Identity, StrongAuth, and Yubico have joined the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) as technology collaborators in the Mobile Application Single Sign-On (SSO) project. As part of this collaboration, NIST will compose and release a publicly available Cybersecurity Practice Guide (Special Publication 1800 series) that will document the reference design and help public safety and first responder (PSFR) organizations implement multifactor authentication and mobile application SSO in their own environments.
Earlier this month, the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) published a set of best practices and guidance on how to protect against threats to wireless infusion pumps. The guide, which is primarily intended as a “how-to” for professionals implementing security solutions, was developed following collaboration with healthcare stakeholders, technology vendors, and cybersecurity vendors.
A recent Department of Homeland Security (DHS) report on improving the federal government’s approach to mobile device security could also have potential impact on healthcare’s mobile approach. The report is based off of a study conducted in coordination with NIST and its National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE).
Clearwater Compliance, a leading healthcare cybersecurity company, has been working closely with the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) on a cybersecurity project for the healthcare sector. As part of this collaboration, NIST has released a draft practice guide, titled NIST SP 1800-8, Securing Wireless Infusion Pumps in Healthcare Delivery Organizations, to demonstrate how healthcare delivery organizations can use best practices along with standards-based, commercially available cybersecurity technologies to better protect their wireless infusion pump ecosystem.
New draft guidance from the National Institute of Standards and Technology calls for using commercially available, standards-based technologies to improve the security of wireless infusion pumps.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), in collaboration with the healthcare community and manufacturers, has released draft guidelines designed to help healthcare delivery organizations improve wireless infusion pump cybersecurity.
The National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) recently released a draft of the NIST Cybersecurity Practice Guide, Securing Wireless Infusion Pumps in Healthcare Delivery Organizations, to help improve medical device security. NCCoE collaborated with the Technological Leadership Institute at the University of Minnesota to ensure that wireless medical infusion pumps are properly secured. Unlike prior medical devices that were once standalone instruments, todays wireless infusion pumps connect to a variety of healthcare systems, networks, and other devices, NCCoE explained on its website. Although connecting infusion pumps to point-of-care medication systems and electronic health records can improve healthcare delivery processes, this can also increase cybersecurity risk, which could lead to operational or safety risks.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), in collaboration with the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE), has released new guidance for healthcare delivery organizations on securing wireless infusion pumps to prevent unauthorized access.