Megan Hudson is a cyber risk manager for HORNE Cyber where she specializes in cyber risk related assurance services. She provides analytic expertise regarding policy design and implementation as well as IT governance.
Brad Pierce serves as the director of network security for HORNE Cyber. With 15 years of experience in IT and cybersecurity, Brad focuses on collaborating with executive leadership teams to strengthen their security posture.
Increased use of telemedicine puts many long-term care facilities at risk, and cyber-criminals are already targeting healthcare organizations which can adversely impact health information technology, medical communications, and patient and resident safety. Ryan Wallace from HORNE Cyber joins us on this episode to share 5 best practices to help keep your network secure.
In this episode, Brad Pierce of HORNE Cyber talks about how the majority of business owners who have invested in their cybersecurity posture still have a false sense of security. Listen to learn about how you can best protect your organization.
On Friday, November 20, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) published the long-awaited final rules revising regulations related to the Physician Self-Referral Law (known commonly as the Stark Law), the Anti-Kickback Statute (AKS), and the Civil Monetary Penalty Law (CMP).
Mike Skinner’s goal is to help clients manage the business risks that keep them up at night. We’re a team of IT assurance, cybersecurity, and digital forensics experts. It’s our task to help clients leverage new technology by making sure they have the insights they need to safeguard their business, customer data, and reputation. I work with clients to help them manage information technology challenges like regulatory compliance, information security, internal controls, and business solution implementation.
It has come to our attention that a new email phishing or “spoofing” scheme is being sent to businesses seeking financial assistance due to COVID-19. The emails are an attempt to scam business owners that have applied, or are considering applying, for Paycheck Protection Program loans backed by the U.S. Small Business Administration. These emails may look legitimate and appear to come from your bank.