How Cryptshare helps with compliance
While businesses and organisations exchange an ever increasing amount of files electronically there are also more and more data privacy laws, rules, and regulations that try to stay on top of the technological development in order to keep customers' data safe. Regulations range from international treaties such as the European EU Data Protection Directive 95/46/E which is expected to be replaced soon by the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) to national laws like the Australian Privacy Principles (APPs). But there are many more industry and even company specific laws like the US Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) making sure that patients’ data are handled in a secure way or the regulations of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) in the real estate business.
Cryptshare makes compliance easy by fulfilling various must-haves for EU-wide, national, and even sector specific laws and regulations. Such as:
- E-mail encryption
- Encrypted file transfer
- Full audit trail
- Scan of transfers for malware
Find out who uses Cryptshare and how it can help with compliance in various industries:
Computers down? Patient reports are handed over personally. Back to the hospital of the 1980s. Inconceivable? In fact a hospital in Germany had to change its mode of operation last year, after its network was paralysed by the Trojan, Locky. The malicious software was smuggled in by an infected e-mail attachment and encrypted all data, making the digital exchange of patient data impossible.
The digitization of the economy is in full swing and does not hold back for the health care system at all. Hospitals, doctors' surgeries, health insurance companies and physiotherapists face two huge challenges: How can they comply with data protection guidelines and how can they protect themselves effectively against cyber-attacks?
German energy suppliers have been declared as operators of critical infrastructures since the summer of 2015. According to the IT-Security Law they must send data via a secure connection.
The US cloud provider Dropbox has expanded its range of APIs to make it easier for business customers to put files into the Dropbox cloud storage and manage access to the files located there. But is the cloud really the right choice for your business?