Providers considering two-factor authorization, which requires users to provide at least one more proof of identity beyond user name and password to access information systems, face a big issue early on by deciding which members of the organization will use the new technology.

In some cases, it may make sense for all personnel who access multiple systems to move to two-factor authentication. But that could be financially prohibitive for hospitals that may decide on a limited deployment to select groups of employees, or to physicians and nurses who spend the day moving from workstation to workstation.

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