Security for hospitals, pharmaceutical companies, medical devices, and more.
We are able to provide the security that this industry needs to protect their data and stay on top of compliance regulations.
Like many industries that collect personally identifiable information, compliance and security go hand-in-hand with healthcare. Patient information and medical records contain valuable information for attackers. We offer physical, social, and digital penetration tests to verify that the information is used safely and kept secure. We can test the infrastructures, applications, devices, personnel, and environments that handle this important data.
One important aspect of the healthcare industry is device security. We offer a service to test the security of medical devices to determine their susceptibility to compromise and therefore, risking the lives of the patients using them.
A report includes the list of vulnerabilities discovered with severity rating. Additionally, there is a managerial summary which outlines how these vulnerabilities correspond to a business risk, and a technical write up, so developers can reproduce and correct the issues.
What is the difference between a vulnerability scan and a penetration test?
A penetration test is a security verification technique that attempts to find and exploit security vulnerabilities with the intent to improve or prove security of a system. This often includes the manual work of designing and planning attack vectors that can include one or more found vulnerability or known information. A vulnerability scan finds known vulnerabilities but cannot combine or exploit those vulnerabilities to further verify security of a system.
We are able to test web, mobile, SaaS and other applications, as well as, cloud, internal, and external infrastructures. Device and IoT security is another area in which we will be able to provide a range of services from security testing to reverse engineering.
During testing, will any of our services be temporarily unavailable or data damaged?
The object of the test is not to disrupt service or damage any information. However, we cannot predict how the system will always respond to an exploit, so we recommend that there are operations personnel ready and backups available.
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