The GRC software market has several different sections, ranging from full-fledged integrated GRC platforms to specific point solutions, and each of these can help a company deal with many different problems or tasks. The joining point of all of these different products is that they help answer the questions that the caveman asked eons ago: “How best to manage risk?” and “How best to integrate these risk management solutions into a productive business model while maintaining corporate integrity at the highest regulatory levels (direct translations from cavemen are rarely this coherent)?”
About Mr. Freeze
Aaron is an Onspring Software Engineer who loves getting his hands on the software development life cycle and never wants to stop learning about the different ways to improve himself and the company through his role.
I have always had a fondness for risk management; in my career, there have been many times where I have argued against something because it was too risky, at least in my eyes. Governance and compliance always seemed to be burdens to me, and to be completely honest, I was fairly prejudice against them. With compliance, I could see the benefit from a societal level, but at a certain point I viewed it as checking off proverbial boxes.
One of the main aspects of the HIPAA law is that it forces healthcare practices and professionals to keep and secure PHI (protected health information) from data breaches and other possible complications and problems. This makes HIPAA and other regulations associated with it something that’s extremely important to the risk and compliance field, especially when dealing with highly sensitive health data.
Big data is a phrase that represents an extremely large information set that can be utilized, processed, and computationally analyzed in order to find patterns and material about a gathered set of data as a whole. At a simpler level, it is data that can provide answers to questions.