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Shojaei, P.; Vlahu-Gjorgievska, E.; Chow, Y. Security and Privacy of Technologies in HISs. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55054 (accessed on 23 April 2024).
Shojaei P, Vlahu-Gjorgievska E, Chow Y. Security and Privacy of Technologies in HISs. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55054. Accessed April 23, 2024.
Shojaei, Parisasadat, Elena Vlahu-Gjorgievska, Yang-Wai Chow. "Security and Privacy of Technologies in HISs" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55054 (accessed April 23, 2024).
Shojaei, P., Vlahu-Gjorgievska, E., & Chow, Y. (2024, February 15). Security and Privacy of Technologies in HISs. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/55054
Shojaei, Parisasadat, et al. "Security and Privacy of Technologies in HISs." Encyclopedia. Web. 15 February, 2024.
Security and Privacy of Technologies in HISs
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Health information systems (HISs) have immense value for healthcare institutions, as they provide secure storage, efficient retrieval, insightful analysis, seamless exchange, and collaborative sharing of patient health information. HISs are implemented to meet patient needs, as well as to ensure the security and privacy of medical data, including confidentiality, integrity, and availability, which are necessary to achieve high-quality healthcare services.

health information systems healthcare medical data security privacy

1. Introduction

Described as comprehensive, technology-based systems, health information systems (HISs) are designed to manage and organize health data and information. These systems assist healthcare organizations in storing, retrieving, analyzing, and exchanging patient health information, thereby supporting clinical decision-making and enhancing patient care and outcomes. HISs typically include a range of software applications and tools for electronic health records (EHRs), health information exchange, clinical decision support (CDS), and administrative functions. These systems are versatile, being used in various settings such as hospitals, clinics, long-term care facilities, public health agencies, and even at home. HISs also play a pivotal role in enhancing data security and privacy, supporting compliance with regulations like the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) [1].
The increase in digitalization of patient health information through electronic health records and personal health records has created new and serious threats to patient information security and privacy [2]. Medical data containing sensitive information about a patient’s health and personal life, including medical history, diagnoses, treatments, and personal identifying information, are vulnerable to breaches. Such breaches can lead to serious consequences, including identity theft, fraud, and medical malpractice [3]. The security of patient data encourages individuals to share their personal health information for current or future care [3]. Furthermore, if healthcare professionals cannot trust an organization to protect records, they may be reluctant to record all information collected from patients [4]. Therefore, it is essential that HISs are designed and implemented with privacy and security as core considerations [4]. This includes using secure technologies for storing and transmitting data, implementing access controls, and providing training to healthcare professionals on best practices for ensuring patient security and privacy. Moreover, ensuring the security and privacy of medical data, including confidentiality, integrity, and availability, is necessary to achieve high-quality healthcare services [3][4].
Table 1 provides an overview of the security and privacy technologies used in various HISs [3].
Table 1. Overview of various health information systems.
Health Information System Security
Technologies
Privacy
Technologies
Advantages Disadvantages
Electronic Health Records (EHRs) Encryption, Access Control, Auditing Data Masking, Patient Consent Mechanisms Improved data integrity, Efficient access control Complex implementation, High initial setup costs, Privacy concerns, Concerns over data breaches
Health Information Exchange (HIE) Secure Data Transmission Protocols, Identity Management Anonymization Techniques, Consent Management Systems Enhanced interoperability and data sharing Concerns over data breaches during exchange, Consent management challenges
Clinical Trial Management Systems Secure Data Storage, Blockchain for Auditing De-identification Methods, Informed Consent Platforms Enhanced traceability, Immutable data records Limited scalability, Ethical concerns related to consent

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