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    Mobile and Secure Healthcare: Encrypted Objects and Access Control Delegation

    January 11th, 2016

    Healthcare privacy and data protection regulations are among the most stringent of any industry. On January 28th, SNIA Cloud Storage will host a live Webcast to discuss how healthcare organizations can securely share health data across different cloud services.

    Hear experts Martin Rosner, Standardization Officer at Philips and David Slik, Co-Chair, SNIA Cloud Storage Technical Work Group explore how Encrypted Objects and Delegated Access Control Extensions to the Cloud Data Management Interface (CDMI) standard permits objects to freely and securely move between clouds and clients with enhanced security and auditability.

    You’ll learn:

    • Protecting health data from alteration or disclosure
    • How Cloud Encrypted Objects work
    • How Delegated Access Control works
    • CDMI for Electronic Medical Records (EMR) applications
    • Healthcare use cases for implementing securely sharing data in the cloud

    This Webcast will be live, so please bring your questions. I encourage you register today. We hope to see you on the 28th.


    Securely Sharing Health Care Data across Different Cloud Services

    April 21st, 2015

    As more and more health care providers leverage the efficiencies of the cloud, the need to share health care data across different cloud services arises. Sharing health care data across cloud services must ensure the confidentiality, integrity, and availability of the health data and preserve the privacy of the patients in such a way that revealing the data to other data requestors is performed only with patient consent.

    The Cloud Data Management Interface (CDMI) international standard is a protocol that has been standardized by SNIA to create interoperable data management services in cloud storage.

    The Cloud Storage TWG has just released a technical white paper, “Towards a CDMI Health Care Profile,” that explores the capabilities of CDMI in addressing these requirements, and provides suggestions for possible extensions that are appropriate for a health care profile.

    I encourage you to download this paper to learn:

    • Motivations for protecting health data
    • Health data protection requirements
    • A use case that promotes the deployment of health data protection
    • Requirements and implementation aspects of the use case
    • Use case architecture
    • Future use cases roadmap

    I hope you’ll find this paper enlightening and welcome feedback and comments on its content here in this blog.