Senior reporter at @ProPublica, past president/current board member @ahcj, hopeful Detroit Lions fan, Columbia journ prof. charles.ornstein@propublica.org

Health data breaches sow confusion, frustration

yakimaherald.com — Over 1,100 health data breaches, but few fines Since October 2009, health care organizations and their business partners have reported 1,184 large-scale data breaches, each affecting at least 500 people, to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Of those, only seven breaches have resulted in fines.

Health Data Breaches Sow Confusion, Frustration

networkworld.com — As the privacy officer for The Advisory Board Co., Rebecca Fayed knows a thing or two about privacy and what can happen when it's violated. But when Fayed received a letter telling her that she, like nearly 80 million others, was the victim of a hacking attack on health insurer Anthem, Inc., she couldn't figure out why.

Health data breaches sow confusion, frustration

usatoday.com — As the privacy officer for The Advisory Board Co., Rebecca Fayed knows a thing or two about privacy and what can happen when it's violated. But when Fayed received a letter telling her that she, like nearly 80 million others, was the victim of a hacking attack on health insurer Anthem Inc., she couldn't figure out why.

Health Data Breaches Sow Confusion, Frustration

propublica.org — ProPublica is exploring how patient privacy violations are affecting patients and the medical care they receive. Twitter Twitter Facebook Facebook volumelow Podcast RSS RSS Latest Stories in this Project This story was co-published with USA Today. As the privacy officer for The Advisory Board Co., Rebecca Fayed knows a thing or two about privacy and what can happen when it's violated.

Tracking Your Own Health Data Too Closely Can Make You Sick

ww2.kqed.org — Last week, Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban caused quite a stir on Twitter by suggesting that people, if they could afford it, get quarterly bloodwork to establish a baseline of their own health. A big failing of medicine, he wrote, is that "we wait till we are sick to have our blood tested and compare the results to 'comparable demographics.'

Tracking Your Own Health Data Too Closely Can Make You Sick

kcur.org — Last week, Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban caused quite a stir on Twitter by suggesting that people, if they could afford it, get quarterly bloodwork to establish a baseline of their own health. A big failing of medicine, he wrote, is that "we wait till we are sick to have our blood tested and compare the results to 'comparable demographics.'

Tracking Your Own Health Data Too Closely Can Make You Sick

wabe.org — Last week, Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban caused quite a stir on Twitter by suggesting that people, if they could afford it, get quarterly bloodwork to establish a baseline of their own health. A big failing of medicine, he wrote, was "we wait till we are sick to have our blood tested and compare the results to 'comparable demographics."

Tracking Your Own Health Data Too Closely Can Make You Sick

kalw.org — Last week, Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban caused quite a stir on Twitter by suggesting that people, if they could afford it, get quarterly bloodwork to establish a baseline of their own health. A big failing of medicine, he wrote, was "we wait till we are sick to have our blood tested and compare the results to 'comparable demographics."

Tracking Your Own Health Data Too Closely Can Make You Sick

wvpublic.org — Last week, Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban caused quite a stir on Twitter by suggesting that people, if they could afford it, get quarterly bloodwork to establish a baseline of their own health. A big failing of medicine, he wrote, was "we wait till we are sick to have our blood tested and compare the results to 'comparable demographics."

Tracking Your Own Health Data Too Closely Can Make You Sick

wlrn.org — Last week, Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban caused quite a stir on Twitter by suggesting that people, if they could afford it, get quarterly bloodwork to establish a baseline of their own health. A big failing of medicine, he wrote, was "we wait till we are sick to have our blood tested and compare the results to 'comparable demographics."
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