HIPAA

Make Sure
You're Compliant

Even if you think you have erased, deleted and destroyed data, it is highly likely that you are not fully deleting the data and protecting your companies and clients information... or meeting required standards.

It is extremely critical you take the necessary steps to ensure your data is permanently deleted, due to the high amount of identity thefts as well as new consumer protection laws. Erase It Clean™ offers a secure, efficient process to destroy hard drives, data and help keep your peace of mind.

What's at stake?
Erase It Clean™ will assist you in meeting compliance standards for government mandates requiring complete elimination of health information as well as providing individuals with certain rights in respect to their health information.

Over 65% of healthcare executives with the power to purchase new equipment are unaware of the potential fines they can face for the improper disposal of existing computers and the information they contain.

Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) allows fines up to $250,000 and 10 years in prison for each violation of patient health information privacy rules.

What does it mean?

Requires health care organizations to "maintain reasonable and appropriate and physical safeguards to prevent intentional use or disclosure of public information".

Who is affected by HIPAA?

Clinics, Hospitals, Pharmaceutical Companies, Doctors and Nurses, Healthcare Clearing-houses, Pharmacies, ACO's, Nursing Homes and Dentists

How to reach compliance?

Immediatly implement policies and procedures related to accessing information to ensure protected health information is properly secured and destroyed.

The Process

Log Serial numbers and model, Wipe data, Physically Destroy hard drive. Document service complete.

HIPAA

The HIPAA Privacy Rule provides federal protections for individually identifiable health information held by covered entities and their business associates and gives patients an array of rights with respect to that information.

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Identity Theft

Prior to 1998, there were no federal laws that made identity theft illegal. Law enforcement agencies, if they got around to prosecuting an identity theft case, were forced to rely on a hodgepodge of federal laws that indirectly made elements of some of these crimes illegal.

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