Compliance with certification standards is the foundation for risk mitigation in modern business. The inability to comply with such standards will seriously impact business sustainability.
NO ROOM FOR COMPLACENCY, ONLY COMPLIANCY
The ability to customize and deliver a highly complex Private Cloud Anywhere solution makes M-Theory’s CaaS model the most compliant option in the industry.
Under the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) of 1996, organizations that process and/or maintain healthcare-related information are federally mandated to demonstrate compliance for the security of electronic Protected Health Information (ePHI). In 2009, the Health Information Technology for Economic and Clinical Health Act (HITECH) added provisions that extended HIPAA Security requirements not only to business associates, but to subcontractors as well. M-Theory Consulting Group’s unique HIPAA compliance template comes pre-mapped to appropriate assessment areas such as applications, departments, business associates, infrastructure elements, and more.
PCI COMPLIANCE THAT DOESN’T BREAK THE BANK.
The Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) was designed to protect merchants and customers using credit cards from the theft of credit card information by maintaining a secure environment during the purchase process. Instituted on September 7, 2006, the goal of the process is to improve payment account security during the transaction process and avoid security breaches. We have streamlined the compliance process without taking any shortcuts to compliance.
PUT ON YOUR SOX ON ONE AT A TIME?
By leveraging CapEx-as-a-Service™ – each and every environment is built one client at a time.
Enacted by the US Congress in 2002, and formally known as the Public Company Accounting Reform and Investor Protection Act, SOX, to which it is commonly referred, is the gold standard and basis for most other legal compliance standards. The primary goal of the legislation requires that top company management individually certifies the accuracy of the financial information that the company publishes. Additionally, SOX forces Boards of Directors and third-party auditors to confirm the accuracy of those financial statements as well. Not only do we understand the implications of the methodologies for satisfying a SOX audit, but, moreover, we know how SOX interacts with and affects other corporate compliance measures.