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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 "Cybercriminals tend to think health care organizations as soft targets. Historically, they haven't invested much in IT, and security specifically" said Lynne Dunbrack, research vice president at IDC Health Insights Cybercriminals know that the health industry is moving into EHRs (Electronic health records) and there's more data to steal said Ann Peterson, program director at the Medical Identity Fraud Alliance, an organization that works to reduce medical fraud Its not your identity they want, or even your credit card number !!! full set of medical information on a person by contrast, a credit card number is often worth $40 to $50 $4 to $5 Hackers use the stolen medical account number to purchase medical supplies and drugs, that would stay valid for months or years of time vs Credit card companies have been prey for years. They have learned how to evade their enemies, ever increasing their security postures from the point of sale to payment reconciliation. Now, the value of a stolen credit card number erodesin hours and days as the fraud is detected and stolen accounts are suspended very quickly. Some banks can even deliver your replacement card overnight with little risk or concern to consumer. So, what do you think of your identity theft, then? Are they trying to use your personal data to open a bank account in your name and make fraud transactions? Not so easy to do so, as the banks have also been preyed on for years and are well aware to figure out the ways to keep safe their security and yours. Banks have tightened their security systems with multi-factor vetting and validation to make this old hustle almost impossible to accomplish anonymouslyin bulk.So, whats a technically skilled criminal/Group supposed to do to make a few bucks these days?
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