Home
 > Research and Reports > Case Studies > Case Study: Securing Servers, Oracle Databases, and E...

Case Study: Securing Servers, Oracle Databases, and Embedded Systems in a Health Care Environment

Source: Institute for Applied Network Security (IANS)
A non-profit hospital needed to protect its critical clinical systems without either interrupting system availability or overloading the small IT security team. The hospital had to overcome several vulnerabilities, such as the fact that some clinical systems could not be patched due to Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations. Find out how a server security solution helped the hospital address these challenges.


Featured publications:



You may also be interested in these related documents:

Business Intelligence for the Health Care Industry: Actionable Insights for Business Decision Makers
Source: The Tapscott Group Hospitals around the world are facing increased pressure to improve operations from multiple directions. Legal requirements, aging populations, and an ever-growing need to be service-oriented are forcing hospitals to do more with less. Hospitals could be doing more to coordinate, analyze, and use data to improve operational performance. A new generation of business intelligence (BI) tools, such as dashboards, can help. Read More...
The Challenge of Securing Servers in a Health Care Environment
Source: Blue Lane Technologies, Inc Server security is a key issue for the health care industry. Between an expanding body of regulations and the need for 24/7/365 system availability, it’s essential to address vulnerabilities as soon as possible. But with constant new threats, protecting your server isn’t easy. Learn about the special needs of server security in the health care environment, and how you can have comprehensive protection with no down time. Read More...
SAP Case Study: Health Care
Source: SAP Héma-Québec manages the collection and distribution of blood and blood products for the province of Quebec (Canada). As Héma-Québec worked to enhance availability and quality, company leaders identified a need to make changes in the organization’s information technology (IT) systems. In June 2001, the company decided to implement a new system for the procurement and distribution of fractionated blood products. Read More...

 
comments powered by Disqus



Recent Searches
Others A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

©2014 Technology Evaluation Centers Inc. All rights reserved.