How to Prevent Hackers from Compromising Your Medical Devices

Connected medical devices and the Internet of Medical Things (IoMT) are opening up a new world of possibilities to improve upon patient care, while also improving operational productivity and effectiveness. However, as the proliferation of connected and complex medical devices grows, healthcare providers are more susceptible to cyberattacks. This was already reality for many organizations in the healthcare space and the recent pandemic has accelerated the need for remote  healthcare.

A recent survey by Irdeto found that 82% of healthcare organizations have experienced an IoT-focused cyberattack in the past year, with 30% of attacks resulting in compromised end-user safety. This alarming finding indicates that global care providers must continue to evolve their security approach to ensure the security of care facilities, medical devices and the safety of patients.

About Us
Irdeto is the world leader in digital platform security, protecting platforms and applications for video entertainment, video games, connected transport, connected health and IoT connected industries. Irdeto’s solutions and services enable customers to protect their revenue, create new offerings and fight cybercrime effectively. With more than 50 years of expertise in security, Irdeto’s software security technology and cyberservices protect more than six billion devices and applications for some of the world’s best-known and loved brands. With a unique heritage in security innovation, Irdeto is the well-established and reliable partner to build a secure future where people can embrace connectivity without fear.

We’ll explore some of the techniques attackers are using to break into connected medical devices to steal valuable patient data and intellectual property. 

We’ll also explore some of the tools developers and manufacturers can make use of to fight back against these attackers.

Watch the Demo on Demand

A new world of possibilities: 

Connected medical devices and the Internet of Medical Things (IoMT)

In this session, you will learn the following:

Speaker details:

Andrew Hoyt, Principal Software Engineer, Connected Health

Andrew Hoyt has over a decade of software engineering experience working for companies that range from small Ottawa-area tech start ups, to Nortel Networks, to Canada’s Nobel prize winning neutrino observatory. Regardless of the role, Andrew has always had a passion for understanding technology and passing that enthusiasm on to others.

Demo on Demand

Watch the Demo on Demand