Damage to your organization does not have to occur like it did at Target when computer hacking compromised millions of customer names, account numbers and PINs. In many cases, simple steps such as encryption can prevent a data breach by rendering the information unreadable. Many of these steps are already considered standard practice.
Squire Sanders of counsel Thomas E. Zeno and healthcare fellow Lindsay Holmes examine these steps, as well as the fallout from the 2009 AvMed litigation, in their article “IT Pays to Be Prepared: The Cost of Data Breaches,” which was published in the March edition of TitleNews.
The article reprint appears courtesy of Title News, the Official Publication of the American Land Title Association.