Regulatory Compliance

Regulatory Compliance Assurance Services

If your company is legally bound to regulatory compliance requirements, then you must have a means to not only provide the safeguards defined is those specifications, but to also report, remediate, and to ultimately provide proof of compliance.

You should be confident in your network security and your ability to consistently meet/exceed your company's IT security policies. You should be confident that you have metrics and enforcement capability to leverage between your policies and the pertinent regulatory platform to which you must conform.

With over a decade of highly integrating databases containing personal information, the compromise of those systems has caused public policy legislation to be drafted in defense of US Citizens.

The MLAN approach to Compliance Management follows the simple paradigm to: define, automate, mitigate, monitor, and distribute.

MLAN utilizes best-practices and good-governance-principles to establish a secure IT governance framework upon which your specific policies defined.

Our automation routines manage your risk effectively by consistently running security assessments and vulnerability management.

The MLAN vulnerability management methodology mitigates your risk by systematically eliminating threats.

Monitors draw in not only the basic reporting information needed for reports, but also provides the real-time alerts required to save your staff time, increase reliability, and drive down your Total Cost of Ownership.

Finally, MLAN customizes the reports generated for each of your appropriate administrative groups such as executive committees, third-party auditors, and internal/external security agents and consultants.

SOX

The Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002 requires strict internal controls and independent auditing of financial information as a proactive defense against fraud.

HIPPA

The Health Information Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 require tight controls over handling of and access to medical information to protect patient privacy.

GLBA

The Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act of 1999 requires financial institutions to create, document and continuously audit security procedures to protect the nonpublic personal information of their clients, including precautions to prevent unauthorized electronic access.

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