What vendors lead the way in the managed file transfer market? Info-Tech Research Group’s recent MFT Data Quadrant lists GoAnywhere & others as top solutions to consider.
In this short video, Lorraine Callahan, a senior programmer analyst for United Security Life and health, discusses how her team implemented GoAnywhere MFT and saw great success in their organization.
To avoid the potential penalties of breaking HIPAA and HITECH laws, losing the confidence of patients and partners, and incurring hefty penalties, a focused, deliberate, measured plan for file transfer compliance is essential for healthcare organizations.
How do you manage your file transfers logically and by request without tying up a programming resource? Is it possible to manage various trading partners with access to numerous internal servers without overwhelming yourself or your team? It is with the right solution.
Healthcare compliance regulations like HIPAA and HITECH place additional pressure on healthcare providers and IT staff, and meeting compliance regulations is an ever growing challenge. Explore an overview of these data security standards, as well as their struggles, in this article.
Incorporating FIPS 140-2 validation encryption into your file transfer processes is a key step in winning lucrative government contracts. FIPS is a U.S. government computer security standard, and now GoAnywhere MFT can help you achieve compliance!
Any underwriter would agree that failure to adequately protect the sensitive data continually in transit in an insurance company's daily workflow presents an extremely high risk. And yet, few insurance companies have the right tools to prevent data breach.
Well-intentioned employees just trying to do their jobs have come to rely on standard FTP through "free" downloaded software or cloud solutions, unaware that the security of the data they're transferring could be compromised. But if not FTP, what are the alternatives?
Are you aware of all of the transactions going in and out of your company's network? Who is sending and pulling files, and what's the best way to manage all of these data exchanges? If these questions are left unanswered, it's possible data is slipping through the cracks.
A company that finds itself dealing with a data breach learns quickly that the process is not just embarrassing and costly (sending notifications, providing free credit reports, etc.), it can also damage the company's hard-earned reputation resulting in the loss of customers